Michael Behrens

Michael Behrens’s sculptural work initially focused primarily on the internal structure of his glass objects. The Seaformsseries embodies decades of his personal sensory experiences above and below water. The resulting works appear almost natural in nature, grown in the wild and then ossified, frozen in time.
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Jiří Karel

The work of Jiří Karel focuses on the use of floated optical glass slabs hot-welded in compact blocks that he sculpts and tirelessly polishes until the end composition. Often he uses also firing materials on the glass plates for painting graphic patterns inside and outside of his sculptures.
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Josef Marek

Josef Marek uses the tension within the objects for his artistic meaning. His main focus therefore is on the inner space and he uses the structure and hollow spaces within the object to let it come to life. His philosophy has been formed by his long stay as a professor at Toyama Institute of Glass Art in Japan.
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Jan Fišar

Jan Fišar completed a classic sculptural education; this can still be clearly seen in his glass objects. A part of his sculptures consisted of complicated compositions of slumped, sunken and cut hollow glass, a technique being unique in the world. With his work he expressed strong philosophical messages.

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Jiří Suchý

Jiří Suchý’s glass objects, which are melted in moulds in the kiln, follow classical Czech glass sculpture in their design language. In his compositions he works with displacements of geometric objects, layering and blending them. By contrast, his paintings, which he creates using hot glass are expressive/abstract.
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Peter Bremers

Peter Bremers is a master of light, depicting the sublimity that occurs in nature in his sculptures. He does not want to imitate or follow, but express his sensitivity to miracles as a person and artist. His fascination for the cultural and natural diversity of our planet is one of his greatest inspirations.

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Ivan Illovský

The artist works with glass and metal, using the fragility of glass in his works as a counterpoint to the roughness of the metal. He employs the reflections and their repetitions caused by the transparency of the glass inside and outside the object to generate changing spatial tension depending on the angle.

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