I am pleased to announce that “Water Walk,” my glass art installation for the lobby of the new Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital, is complete and available for public viewing.
Something interesting I might note about my glass art installation for Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital is the fact that this piece will be one element of the larger “Spaulding Art Program.” That program, in turn, is part of an overarching effort to create a holistic healing environment, for patients as well as staff, families, and [...]
This Sunday, I’m heading to Germany to work on an exciting new glass art installation for the Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital in Boston’s Charlestown Navy Yard.
Lately I’ve been thinking about the relationship between art and healing, following last month’s events at Sandy Hook Elementary School and also in light of numerous interesting hospital projects cropping up (like this one) utilizing glass.
I just discovered (by way of the IGGA) that Nartique Glass in Florida has been growing a “Glass Christmas Tree of the Day” collection on their Facebook page.
Did you know there’s a fantastic exhibit at the Museum of Arts and Design (MAD) celebrating the 50th anniversary of the studio glass movement?
While much of the East Coast is back to normal, Sandy recovery efforts continue in many parts of New York. This past week, an article about the devastating losses suffered by several Brooklyn-based glass artists caught my eye.
On the heels of Halloween comes Día de los Muertos, the Day of the Dead, a remembrance of those who have passed from this world. The occasion brings to mind the prolific Mexican artist Rafael Cauduro’s Tzompantlis series, a collection of pre-Columbian death symbols in a variety of mediums, including cast glass.
Some might say Belgian neo-conceptual artist Wim Delvoye celebrates Halloween all year long.
The art glass community said farewell to one of its pioneers earlier this month. Dan Fenton, known as a “walking-talking encyclopedia” for art glass techniques, passed away on October 9, 2012.