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Clear textured glass, sometimes called architectural glass, can add incredible depth and beauty to your home. Textures, ranging from subtle to dramatic, add privacy, movement, and create ambiance in designs like nothing else. Most commonly used in cabinets and entryways, clear textures can be used to add dazzling appeal to panels, sun catchers and more! Use alone or in combination with other textures and colors to create a stunning piece of glass art.
Photo above is a general representation of glass colors. Colors may vary. Sizes are Approximate.
Even More Elegant Lamps to Create. Whimsical designs from the Aanraku Studio are sure to light up any home with beautiful color and design. Includes outdoor scenes, animals, seasonal and floral patterns. Table lanterns are made with flat panels, so the are quick and easy to crate. All shown finished and in color. Images below from book. Insider tip Enlarge patterns by 120% to 130% to have a perfect fit with #7646 triangle wood lamp base (sold separately).
The Spring 2015 session of art glass classes at Delphi's Creativity Center in Lansing, MI is all set to start. This season renowned glass artists Cathy Claycomb and Margaret Zinser join Tim Drier and Carol Shelkin to help expand the scope of your glassworking skills. Get to know each artist and their work, then see which class is right for you. Class sizes are limited so register now to ensure your opportunity to work with these amazing artists.
Tim Drier Tim Drier has been a glassblower for 25 years, and applies his scientific glassblowing expertise to artistic flameworking. He concentrates on creating decanters, goblets, vases, and human sculptural forms. Drier has taught flameworking courses at The Studio and the Pittsburgh Glass Center, and has demonstrated at the International Flameworker’s Conference at Salem Community College. Check out Tim's work on his Corning Museum of
I got interested in stained glass by admiring the work of my wifes uncle this past Thanksgiving Holiday and am taking a class after the first of the year. I am at a crossroads however as my wifes uncle prefers the pen type cutter and my instructor prefers the "pistol grip" type cutter. My instructor states that better control is achieved with the pistol grip versus the pen type. These two opinions come from people who have been working with stained glass for about 12 years. I would like a non biased opinion to help make a decision on purchasing a cutter since I would like to spend enough money to get the best as I believe that a good cutter would make the hobby much more enjoyable. Thanks for your time. Selecting a cutter is a