The art and engineering worlds have exemplified the power of ceramic materials in seemingly limitless applications for millennia. Despite these achievements, limitations have been pervasive with regards to obtainable final geometries. To continue to expand the repertoire of achievable ceramic forms, a variety of advanced manufacturing techniques have been explored. One method, increasingly common within the world of soft matter, is self-assembly. By utilizing deformation behaviors of materials through swelling, shrinking, stiffening, relaxing, etc. materials can form themselves into seemingly unimaginable shapes. Though it is less intuitive to apply this idea to the seemingly rigid medium of ceramics, this work shows it is possible by utilizing bilayer shrinkage. Through a combination of computational simulation and experiment, predictions for curvature as well as the final shape of the ceramic composite are made. Unexpected behaviors at the macroscale and microscale are discussed as targets for future investigation. Both within the fundamental world of material behavior as well as in the realm of engineering application, this method shows tremendous potential.