£ $

Shopping Cart

0 item(s) - $0.00
Your shopping cart is empty!
Welcome visitor you can login or create an account.

March/April 2011 **DIGITAL**

March/April 2011 **DIGITAL**
Product Code: 00161GAMA11D
Availability: In Stock
Price: $6.00
   - OR -   

Digital Version for download--Print Version and CD Version also available

Reflections of Hawai’i by Big Island Glass:
Hugh Jenkins and Stephanie Ross
Artists Hugh Jenkins and Stephanie Ross live on an island of diverse
environments that provide inspiration for the traditional and non-traditional
hot glass forms of Big Island Glass. Vases, bowls and calabash shapes reflect
and express the passion Jenkins and Ross feel for the beauty and variety of
natural life on Hawai’i. From their studio on the Hamakua Coast, Jenkins
spoke with “Glass Art” magazine about his collaboration with Ross, their
latest work, and the newest developments in fueling Big Island Glass more
efficiently using recuperators and vegetable oil.

Social Media Security
Using a little common sense can go a long way in making your social media
activities safer. Ann Sanborn reveals how to avoid security issues, including
refraining from clicking on links and creating more secure passwords.

Casting Article Part XXIV
Milon Townsend demonstrates the process of taking silicone rubber molds
created from original clay artwork, to a refractory investment panel ready to
receive frit and be fired.

Turn Glass Scrap into Something Beautiful with Pot Melts
Slumpy’s has developed a new, efficient way to utilize all of your glass scrap
to create beautiful pieces of art. Pot Melt is a technique that allows you to
combine various hues of compatible glass (same COE) in a bowl and heat it
to a very high temperature. As the glass becomes liquid, it oozes like honey
from the openings in the bottom of your pot. The resulting thick drip forms
a radial pattern that spirals outward onto a prepared kiln shelf or casting

Artistic Grace in the Classroom: Work by Peter McGrain’s
Workshop Students
“You can’t get lost if you don’t know where you are going!” – Jack Kerouac.
Not only is this a classic mantra left over from Beatnik days, but it is also
a totally relevant philosophy Peter McGrain likes his students to adopt when
they attend his glass painting workshops. The idea is to remind everyone
they are embarking on a journey that is more about learning new techniques
than arriving at some perceived creative destination. See samples of the best
of McGrain’s students’ workshop artwork.

Circle of Serenity
Peggy Dee and John Emery, Preston Studios, Florida, review and critique
several of Dee's residential stained glass windows.


Write a review

Your Name:

Your Review: Note: HTML is not translated!

Rating: Bad           Good

Enter the code in the box below: