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Fused Glass Sushi Plate (b) by Keller Lee

29.00
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Fused Glass Sushi Plate (b) by Keller Lee

29.00

Fused Glass Sushi Plate

 

THE STORY:

This sushi plate is made from hand cut kiln fired glass. It is great for sushi or as a small serving plate.

*this item is available on line only, similar items can be found in our gallery show room:

Charleston Crafts Gallery

161 Church Street

Charleston, SC 29401

 

THE SIZE: 

Approximately 5” x 9”

 

THE ARTIST:

Keller  Lee- Charleston, South Carolina

Keller creates decorative and functional fused glass art. The strong bold colors of his glass pieces are warm, whimsical and pop with their own personality. Each piece is hand cut and then kiln fired.  Often referred to as “warm glass,” glass fusion is one of the oldest forms of glass making. Torches and kilns are used to make the glass soft and molten. Hand cut, broken, pulled, and ground pieces of glass are used with each glass fusion project. These pieces of glass are then designed in a layered manner on the kiln shelf. The "warm" of warm glass is between 1,100 and 1,500 degrees. Through a series of firings a new single seamless piece of glass is formed and finally slumped into its final shape.

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Fused Glass Sushi Plate

 

THE STORY:

This sushi plate is made from hand cut kiln fired glass. It is great for sushi or as a small serving plate.

*this item is available on line only, similar items can be found in our gallery show room:

Charleston Crafts Gallery

161 Church Street

Charleston, SC 29401

 

THE SIZE: 

Approximately 5” x 9”

 

THE ARTIST:

Keller  Lee- Charleston, South Carolina

Keller creates decorative and functional fused glass art. The strong bold colors of his glass pieces are warm, whimsical and pop with their own personality. Each piece is hand cut and then kiln fired.  Often referred to as “warm glass,” glass fusion is one of the oldest forms of glass making. Torches and kilns are used to make the glass soft and molten. Hand cut, broken, pulled, and ground pieces of glass are used with each glass fusion project. These pieces of glass are then designed in a layered manner on the kiln shelf. The "warm" of warm glass is between 1,100 and 1,500 degrees. Through a series of firings a new single seamless piece of glass is formed and finally slumped into its final shape.