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.
Many people don’t realize it, but much of my glass art installation work is highly collaborative. A project like this latest project for Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital couldn’t happen without the creative input, skills, and assistance of others.
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.
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.
The folks at Johns Hopkins Medical Center in Baltimore clearly understand something about the potential physical and emotional benefits of good art.
There’s a whole world to be discovered inside Boston’s Mary Baker Eddy Library — literally.
Writing about the Philip Johnson Glass House recently, I was reminded of another famous little art house — Brooklyn-based artist Tom Fruin’s “Kolonihavehus.” But take note: this house is not made of glass.
Just discovered “Red Bowl,” a striking metal and glass installation by Andy Cao and Xavier Perrot.
After recently reading some musings from Andrea Kirsh on “lobby art” in museums, I’ve been reflecting on my own glass work in lobbies and the somewhat contested genre of lobby art.
If you’re on the West Coast, don’t miss this group exhibition at the Bullseye Glass Resource Center Bay Area, featuring artists who are exploring the concerns of contemporary painting using glass. As Bullseye puts it, “Paintings made from glass are image and object; illusion and reality, and these artists, at the forefront of [...]