This exhibition has been curated by Kate Jones. All entries were put forward for selection and Kate has kindly selected the pieces for us this time around. This exhibition reflects the wonderful spectrum of our members work that demonstrates a sensitive response to interior spaces, adding to the vibrance and beauty of interior worlds. The exhibition was launched on 29th October 2010.
Th Ripple Landscape has been produced using cutting edge technology as well as traditional methods. The piece appears to take on the appearance of a landscape when viewed up close and subtly transforms into a moment where two ripples seem to be colliding, once viewed from a far.
12.5cm high amber glass overlaid on clear lead crystal ovule, blown to my design by Potter Morgan Glass. Cut, polished and wheel engraved 2010.
From artist-in-residence exhibition at Albury Old Church, Surrey Sept '10
sculptural glassware and lampbases. 'Windows' glow when light passed through
Glass and Black Ceramic sculptures
Multilayered glass artwork
Sandblasted float glass & dichroic glass, UV bonded
This mosaic was made as part of a project working with people suffering with dementia. This was one of 4 panels depicting the different seasons.
Red House Cone, Amblecote, West Midlands, UKKiln cast, float glass, and metal frame.
small sculptural vessel with a flame worked beetle considering a lush pink poppy for dinner.
Glass Installation in Lobby of Peninsula Dental School, Devonport Health Campus, Plymouth. Installed in 2009.The design was inspired and informed by the area within Plymouth Sound, with its wide variety of salinity and reef habitats.Techniques - acid-etched, painted and laminated antique glass.Dimensions - large panel: 2.3m x 2.3m + 4 smaller panels, each 30cm x 30cm.
University for the Creative Arts, Canterbury'Reflections' Skylight feature glass installation
This hanging piece expresses the haunting nature of the fragility of life and loss. The title derives from the unseen fragility of the construction of the body: the brittleness of bones and the artist’s spinal injury with an inscrutable medical name, officially a deformity. It was originally made for The Crypt Gallery where it occupied an atmospheric alcove. It has been built again in 2 other temporary venues and some strands are now in a private collection in an expressive bathroom.
A corridor of stained glass designed with the help of the pupils at Ripon Cathedral School