|1946:||Born 26 November, in Tealing, Scotland.|
|1975-79:||Camberwell School of Art, London|
|1979-80:||Teacher training, Whitelands College, Putney, London|
|1980:||Teacher at Morley College, London|
|1981-84:||Shared a workshop with Sarah Radstone in the 4011/2 workshops|
|1984:||Workshop in Clerkenwell, London. Worked in stoneware|
|1986:||Teacher at Camberwell School of Art. Produced earthenware|
|1993:||Died on 17 June, from an HIV related illness|
Angus Suttie (26 November 1946 – 17 June 1993) was a studio potter and teacher of art ceramics, most notably at Morley College, London. Suttie studied at Camberwell School of Art under Glennys Barton, Ewen Henderson and Colin Pearson. This education promoted experimentation which rejected the Bernard Leach derived Anglo-oriental style, and emphasized wheel-throwing. 
Suttie was born on 26 November 1946,  in Tealing, Scotland.  His initial interest was drama. After completing his education in Art Ceramics, he also completed teacher training at Whitelands College, in Putney, London. (1979-80). 
Suttie shaped his articles principally with rolled slabs of leather-hard clay body to create geometric forms, which he cut and reassembled into larger forms. Suttie's preference was for hand-building and he was inspired by objects and forms from pre-industrial societies. These were often in pastiche of traditional domestic objects including anthropomorphic vessels such as jugs and teapots, which were part container and part figurative form. His functional, yet slightly baroque works, are vividly colored, and often stand on oddly positioned legs or are seemingly off-balanced. 
As part of a developing tradition of abstraction in contemporary ceramics, Angus' works became less rectilinear and more organic in appearance and as time went on, much larger than their domestic counterparts. In addition they became more serious and the protrusions came to resemble rows of thorns or tank tracks.
His later works have been described as reflecting and celebrating his life, personal relationships and his deteriorating health. His work displays a diversity of influences, including contemporary abstract ceramics, modern North American ceramics, and Pre-Columbian American art.
Although Suttie life ended in 1993 due to complications caused by HIV, his legacy as a potter is not forgotten. His work is still selling and being presented in art shows to this day. The most recent show "Things of Beauty Growing': British Studio Pottery" the newest exhibit at the Yale Center of British Art. The show brings together almost 150 ceramic works of art from around the world, with the goal of exploring the evolution of the ceramic vessel over the past 100 years.
Suttie was also a contributor to The Ceramic Review, Revue de la Céramique et du Verre, Studio Pottery etc. and his works are held in some significant 20th century ceramics collections around the world, including the Victoria & Albert Museum, Crafts Council, The Fred Marer Collection at the Otis Art Institute in Los Angeles, and the Smart Museum of Art at the University of Chicago. He was also a member of the Gay Left collective in the 1970s. A memoir of his early years, From Latent to Blatant, was published in issue number 2 of the Gay Left journal and can be accessed at http://www.gayleft1970s.org.
- Rufford Craft Centre Archived May 6, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
- Aberystwyth Ceramics Touring Archived April 5, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
- Brainy History
- British Council website Archived February 22, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.
- Birmingham Museum & Art Gallery
- Picture of a Suttie ladle Archived September 29, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
- Birmingham Museums & Art Gallery
- Brainy history