How can wearable sculpture respond to the body or the environment?
During this course, we will explore the possibilities of combining flameworked glass with neon, plasma, and LED’s. Students will learn how to us a small scale battery powered microprocessor (Arduino) to control and change wearable light in response to sound, temperature, ambient light, heartbeat, movement, etc.
Instructor: Amy Lemaire and Ian Burns
Weekly | 6 sessions: November 6 - December 11
Sundays, 3:00 - 6:00 pm
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UrbanGlass is dedicated to furthering the use of glass as a creative medium, through studios, classes, publications, exhibitions, and events. We offer a comprehensive education program for students at every age and skill level - from children to working artists - in a variety of techniques, including kiln casting, lampworking, mosaics, and stained glass. Over 500 students a year come to study and work with faculty that includes world-renowned artists and designers. UrbanGlass serves as the primary studio of over 200 professional artists and designers.
Founded in 1977 by artists Richard Yelle and Erik Erikson as the New York Experimental Glass Workshop, UrbanGlass was the first artist-access glass center in the United States and is now the largest. Previously, those interested in working in glass could only do so at art schools, in factories or by building their own studios, but when UrbanGlass opened its doors, glass as an art medium became widely available.