Juxtapoz // Thursday, July 16, 2015
Mike Gong hasn't lost his marbles. He's selling them. His intricate, pscychedelic designs, each a clash of bright colors, are embedded in tiny glass globes. These miniature glass art pieces range in diameter from about 13mm to 50mm, and as you turn them, the design shifts. They feature both abstract patterns and, in his Acid Eaters collection, the more direct: monstrous faces holding tabs of acid on their tongues.
Juxtapoz // Wednesday, April 08, 2015
Husband and wife duo Paul DeSomma and Marsha Blaker create beautiful, ocean-inspired glass sculptures that are inspired by the sea. Through a painstaking process that includes recreating the gradient shades and glistening surfaces of waves, bubbles, and foam, the couple produce an piece of art that truly resembles cascading waves.
Juxtapoz // Thursday, February 26, 2015
Now on display at Habatat Galleries in West Palm Beach, FL is "Weapons of Peace," an exhibition by Robert Mickelsen. "As long as humans have been on the planet, they have made weapons. And as long as humans have made weapons, they have made art. Human weapons have always had an element of art in them. The question is why? Why make an object designed to kill beautiful? I believe it says something profound about what it means to be human.
Juxtapoz // Thursday, November 13, 2014
The biggest names in the “Underground Pipemaking” scene were brought to South Florida for a first of its kind exhibition put on by Habatat Galleries Florida. Record breaking crowds attended the Inaugural Juried Counter Culture Glass (CCG) Show at Habatat coming in from all over the country and beyond. Thirty artists also flew in from around the country to be a part of this historic event.
Juxtapoz // Friday, October 17, 2014
‘Emulsifier’ is a rotating glass sculpture by Thomas Medicus. This beautiful and interesting work is made up of four hand-painted anamorphic paintings on 160 glass strips. Check out the video to learn more about it!
Juxtapoz // Thursday, October 16, 2014
Carol Milne, a Seattle-based artist, created a technique in 2006 that involves aspects of knitting, lost-wax casting, mold-making, and kiln-casting which allows her to create these beautiful glass sculptures that look close to impossible.
Juxtapoz // Sunday, July 31, 2011
It started with a Nintendo made of wood, then a walkman made of wood, then it became an Olde "E" 40oz made of reconstructed glass pieces, then it was a cardboard Air Jordan, and that is when we realized we really liked the work of Mike Leavitt.