Here’s how a stained glass appenticeship used to be, and a cut-line of some daffodils for you. You’ll find story and cut-line over here.
Stained glass painting
These two demonstrations are amazing. I can say this without embarrassment because it’s another person’s work I’m talking about. Yes, it’s such a joy to get this insight into how another glass painter lives and earns their living – the techniques they use to get incredible results. Read more here.
How you hold a tracing brush depends on what it is you’re using it to do: specifically, you hold it one way when you load and shape it, another way when you actually paint stained glass with it. Everything will become clear when you click here.
The order of your painted lines
With glass painting – because it’s so very hard to correct – it’s essential you consciously decide the order in which you’ll trace your lines.
So here are two examples where David walks you through a stained glass design, and the order of their lines.
Here’s why we don’t have a hair dryer in the studio when we paint stained glass.
I get a lot of questions about how to fire stained glass. Here are some answers.
Here’s the reason stained glass windows glow so beautifully at night. And it’s not just because they’re lit up from behind. See here.