In Part 2 of the lesson, you will learn how to work safely with enamels, print your image onto the glass, fire the glass, and clean up or recycle materials when finished.
In Part 1 of the lesson, you will learn how to choose a silkscreen and an image for this process and how to prepare the image and fix it to the screen in preparation for printing.
Drawing with glass powder frees you from the preciousness of the material, allowing you to take pleasure in drawing. See how three people respond to a series of timed drawing exercises based on an object.
This lesson provides basic instructions for making a thick-walled kilnformed glass container.
In this lesson you will learn how to transform a Paragon Caldera kiln into a Vitrigraph kiln and how to safely hand-pull stringers to use when designing, drawing, or painting with glass.
In this lesson, you will learn considerations for preparing a model, tips for making an open-faced mold and calculating the amount of glass needed to fill it.
With certain glasses, chemistries will interact to create effects and different colors than what one might anticipate. Learn about the types of possible reactions, which can prove quite useful in art and design.
In this lesson, using what you learned in "Firing: Basic Principles" you will design firing schedules for fusing, tack-fusing and slumping a platter with a textured surface.
By following these step-by-step instructions you will learn how special colors and effects can be achieved when glass chemistries interact.
Artist Ted Sawyer demonstrates his approach to working with powder on sheet glass, creating two signature pieces in the Research & Education studio of Bullseye Glass Co.
In this lesson you will learn how to achieve a variety of surface textures and finishes with frit by varying time and temperature in the kiln.
In this lesson you will learn about the relationship between heatwork and color in sheet glass.