Exhibition Judith Menges - Glass Art Designs

Exhibition

Venue, Timing, Cost

Venue: 
On-line: www.transparentimages.com / Studio: Harpenden by appointment 01582 460904
Date(s): 
Friday, July 31, 2020 to Wednesday, September 30, 2020
Timing: 
10: am - 6: pm Mon. - Sat + Evenings till 6:pm . Visit the Glass Studio: Please call for appointment (Max. 2 people - mask required)
Cost: 
Free entry to Studio & Garden Area (2 people max at a time- mask required)
Periodic Table of Elements as Art: ( Minerals - copper, tin, gold, platinum) Contemporary abstract glass wall art panels & large sculptural Glass Art Bowls (Birthstones: Tanzanite, Amethyst, Anniversary Stones: Emerald, Pearl, Ruby, Gold)

Greeting! I am open for business On-line or Visit my Working Studio in Harpenden (AL5 4QE)

On-line: Images of all 6 series of Glass Art Designs made as Wall-Art, Triptychs & Large Bowls
Glass images are inspired by Gemstones, Planets & Moons, Botanical Art, Seven Natural Elements & Periodic Table of Elements made as Abstract Art.
Visiting the Studio: My studio is in Harpenden, Herts AL5 - On Display are 35 different Glass Art Bowls & some Glass Wall Art Panels
SEE the reflective colour changing glass, FEEL the sculptural surfaces, BUY something you see or -
COMMISSION a personalised Glass Art Panel(s) in your own choice of colours and themes.

Studio Visit: By appointment only: Mobile: 07903 211410 (2 people maximum- Please wear a mask )
See contact details for email & mobile phone.

Note: All glass art designs are made from Bulleyes Art Glass
Each Glass Panel and Glass Art Bowl are one of a kind -1/1 & signed on the back by the Artist
Hanging: Each panel of glass can be fixed directly onto your wall, with the 2 professional glass fixings that come with your Glass.
If you prefer to have the glass mounted into a frame or onto a stand or board, please contact the Artist. P.O.A.
Lighting: Glass needs light, but, no special lighting is necessary to show off the ever changing reflective glass surfaces. I direct a spotlight in the ceiling on to the front surface of the glass.

Submitted by

Judith Menges