Tuesday, June 21, 2016

Virginia Raguin

Website on Stained Glass 1840-1950
The subject is the history of monumental stained glass in the United States, especially its patronage; the civic and religious institutions that saw leaded and painted windows as essential to their purpose. It is hoped that this overview will be useful to individuals interested in American history, religion, ethnic communities, architecture, social change, and preservation, as well as art. Images by the author or Michel M. Raguin may be downloaded for not-for-profit purposes. The author welcomes additional information and images to be appropriately credited and uploaded.


Wednesday, March 2, 2016

Inside the Bloody Beehive with Artist Judith Schaechter

A great interview with Judith Schaechter. The question is which is the greater beauty Judith's artwork or her mind.

Sunday, February 28, 2016

Summer 2016 Workshops at Bryn Athyn College

Click image to open the print catalogue

Workshops at Bryn Athyn Summer 2016

There is a great lineup of glass classes this summer at Bryn Athyn College featuring instructors who are also AGG members. Each full-day class meets Monday – Friday beginning at 9AM for a total of over 32 hours of hands-on classroom instruction with additional evening studio time. 

Great Hall of Glencairn Museum
Participants are treated to behind-the–scenes tours of Glencairn Museum and Bryn Athyn Cathedral. Each workshop costs $675 and includes materials and access to tools. College credit, onsite lodging, and meals are available for an additional fee. Workshop titles and links are listed below. Full details including other workshops in the related Building Arts: Blacksmithing, Stone Carving, and Mosaic can be found online at: www.workshopsatbrynathyn.com

FOR ADDITIONAL DETAILS CONTACT: kenneth.leap@brynathyn.edu

Sunday, January 24, 2016

Artwork development

In stained glass we often see he same stale images repeated again and again. I stumbled upon this "behind the scenes" story of the making of several images to promote the National Geographic film "Killing Jesus". The process is fascinating and fresh.