Glass Art November/December 2007 issue
Using Old World Techniques to Create New World Heirlooms
by Shawn Waggoner
If done properly, painted glass can last for more than 1000 years. Neumann Studios, Brattleboro, Vermont, dedicates its talents to creating and restoring this quality of heirloom stained glass. Partners and owners Richard Neumann and Liza King use kiln-fired paintwork to give depth and richness to their glass, creating shadows and textures reminiscent of stained glass created in the Middle Ages.
“Light, Love and Life”
Patrick Reyntiens Glass Workshop
by Troy Moody
Troy Moody reflects on the seven days he spent at Richard Millard's Antrim, New Hampshire, studio in late June as part of a Patrick Reyntiens glass workshop.
Delphi Celebrates its 35th Anniversary
Dan Daniels started Delphi Art Associates glass studio in 1972. The first six-page catalog was published in 1973 featuring 50 products and 12 colors of glass. The new catalog has 356 pages and over 10,000 products, including supplies for stained glass, fusing, mosaics, flameworking and jewelry. The company's growth mirrors that of the industry it serves.
How to Optimize Your Internet Security
by Ann Sanborn
Ann Sanborn provides readers with a step-by-step plan to improve their Internet security.
A Jewel of a Paddle
by Butch Young
Butch Young revisits the blasted paddles of Jewels Durham. Intrigued by Native American art, Durham learned about the Journey, an annual trip via canoe by various American Indian tribes, and she began creating a series of cast and blasted glass paddles to commemorate the event.
Providence: The Full Palette
American Glass Guild’s Second Annual Conference
by Ardra Hartz
Ardra Hartz takes us to the Providence, Rhode Island Hilton and reviews the American Glass Guild's second annual conference.
Problem Solving Guide for Kilnworking Glass
by Dan Fenton
Dan Fenton continues his ongoing series by addressing difficulties in cutting thick fused glass.
Casting Article: Part IV
Combining Kiln Casting and Flameworking
by Milon Townsend
Milon Townsend illustrates methods he uses to achieve successful lost wax castings.