12 April 2009

Brighton Open House May 2009

Hooray! I am delighted to say I will be taking part in the Brighton fringe Artists' Open House exhibition, Beyond the Level #5 at The Brown House 49 St Mary Magdalene Street, Brighton BN2 3HU. Beyond the Level is one of the main Open House attractions in the annual Brighton Festival. Now in its 13th year and 12 houses plus five studios strong, Beyond the Level showcases the work of an ever-growing community of practising artists and designers. Situated north and west of The Level recreation area, the group aims to provide visitors with quality original arts and crafts in informal and homely settings at affordable prices.
NB the houses do not generally accept credit cards, but cash or cheques with a guarantee card are welcome. As these are normal domestic properties, we are unable to offer specialist access for disabled visitors but try give appropriate assistance when required. You are welcome to call houses in advance if you wish to discuss your requirements.
Why not pay us a visit? http://www.beyond-the-level.org.uk/
Opening times: 12noon to 6pm, on the 5/6, 12/13, 19/20, 26/27 May unless otherwise indicated.


Jackie Champion said...

Hello! Wow! This is cool. Thank you so much for sharing this one. You have such an awesome post! I'll be looking forward for your other posts as well. Keep it up! This blog could really help me out with my business. Anyway, all of the designs are really one-of-a-kind and it really is worth its price. This is definitely going to be a hit for srt glass lovers. Glass can also be sculpted while molten on the end of a punty rod with hand tools either as a solid mass or on a blowpipe as part of a blown object. All of the Le Verre Francais art glass collection sold extremely well and bidding was competitive. A “Lizard” pattern vase in yellows and reds sold for $3600, while patterns like the “Rhododendron “ and “Ash Tree” brought $3120 and $2880 respectively.
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Mark Martin said...

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Most antique art glass was made in factories, particularly in the UK, the United States, and Bohemia, where items were made to a standard or "pattern". This would seem contrary to the concept of art glass as distinctive and showing individual skill. However, the importance of decoration in the Victorian era in particular meant that much of the artistry lay with the decorator. Any assumption today that factory-made items were necessarily made by machine was not generally so. Up to the end of the 1930s the majority of processes involved in making decorative art glass were performed by hand.
Art Deco Art Glass Collection Brings Top Dollar at Kaminski Auctions Modern Sale.

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