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Blue blown glass 'Skyline' Vase signed by artist Peter Layton | eBay

Blue blown glass 'Skyline' Vase signed by artist Peter Layton

Peter Layton

morgan contemporary glass gallery - Images for Peter Layton - Skyline, Wide Stoneform

Peter Layton  Skyline, Tall Dropper  blown glass   -  via:  http://glassglassglass.tumblr.com

morgan contemporary glass gallery - Images for Peter Layton - Skyline, Tall Dropper

Peter Layton makes the most wonderful cased glass pieces. This vase reminds me of the ripples of Saharan sand.

Peter Layton makes the most wonderful cased glass pieces. This vase reminds me of the ripples of Saharan sand.

Thick stoneform from Peter Layton's ‘Highlights’ collection. The strong tiger patterned band stands out against the subtle blue green trailing.

Highlights Stoneform, Thick stoneform from Peter Layton's "Highlights" collection. The stronge tiger patterned band stands out against the subtle blue green trailing

Afbeeldingsresultaat voor peter layton glass

Peter Layton's beautiful glass pieces are on sale at Church House Designs

Highlights Stoneform   Dimensions :- H 220mm x W 160mm  An unusual stoneform from Peter’s ‘Highlights’ collection. The vibrant transparent red base is overlaid with segments of rich purple, and opaque white. A true ‘One Off’.

Highlights Stoneform, An Unusual stoneform form Peter Layton" "highlights" collection. The vibrant transparent red base is overlaid with segments of rich purple and opaque white.

Peter Layton. London Glass Blowing. He went to Bradford Art College, then to London's Central School of Art and Design where he learned ceramics. In 1962 he attended a Harvey Littleton experimental workshop and learned his hot glass technique. About 1969 he established a small glass studio in the Scottish Highlands.  In 1976 he formed London Glass Blowing, now in Bermondsey. Has a Honorary Doctorate of Letters from University of Bradford. Of his many clients: Elton John; actor-brother George…

He went to Bradford Art College, then to London's Central School of Art and Design where he learned ceramics. In 1962 he attended a Harvey Littleton experimental workshop and learned his hot glass technique.

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