Firstly I had to decide show the different ways of joining and wrapping

Words associated
these are some examples to work with.

Pippa Andrews use space and how this relates to light and form and connects between them. She prefers to use basket making techniques and beadwork. But needle felting also feature within her work.
I prefer this piece of work she created, to some of the others. I think the reason is this is pleasant to the eye. The shapes created allow movement.

I wasn’t drawn to her work, and prefer other arts It reminds me of Mechano, but instead of flat pieces these are tubular. The paper tubes are connected together forming complex patterns.
I am not sure what she is trying to convey in her work and does not connect to my own ideas. Whilst I understand she is creating form but feel that it lacks spontaneity and lack lustre.

However, spacial awareness may be something that needs to be considered when researching and drawing windows.

Barbara Cotterell
This artist was taught by her mother to sew at a young age. She chose to study textiles which led to the art she creates. She is environmentally aware and uses found items, which is definitely something that resonates with me. The found object is manipulated, investigating how they work on their own and in relation to other objects. She uses a simplistic way of working listening to music whilst working. Again don’t find this inspiring, and personally find this sort of art lacking in something. I think its because it is too simplistic and reminds me of the naïve art children do.

I do see the spacial element of the picture above, and does give me an idea with the windows theme I have settled on. Maybe to take a stained glass windows and have areas where the glass is exploded and imploded.

I think the teabag design shows depth and possibly the best out of the work I have looked at. This design is similar to an idea that I have, where a window is layered looking into the distance. This was inspired by the paper cutting in the last assignment.


My next assignment for Mixed Media was to research artists that wrap, similar to the first assignment I wasn’t too enamored with the idea.

However, I found an interesting idea called Yarn Bombing, something that I had never come across before so was intrigued.

Yarn Bombing is referred to by a few names, but the one I like was Graffiti Art. My notion of Graffiti was of some mindless idiot that scrawls their names on underpasses, walls in fact anything that can be written on. And of course there are the artists that do graffiti that are actually worthy of painting on a wall. For example the artist Banksy that draws art wherever he pleases, but the artwork created always makes a statement.

I found this wall art in Weston Super Mare And was quite amazed at the detail and the subject matter seemed at place in the dimly lit corridor.
Yarn Bombing installations are classed as non-permanent and illegal to install in many cases. They can transform sterile and cold places into warm and inviting areas to visit. Originating in America by Shanon Scollian, after she covered a door knob.,d.ZGg&psig=AFQjCNGsN2JCdDWu_M8k37SvDkhjVIalpw&ust=1470395199795371

The jafa girls were one of the first to take this art in Australia and created the Knit Knot  tree, which had little pockets sewn into the art, with poetry and picture left for people to discover. The only downside of this artwork is that it has a lifespan due to the nature of the wool. Sometimes they make political statement, such as women’s arm hair. Which many people found distasteful, and therefore the statement was made into a mannequin with tufts of arm hair. There were many critics, but overall people were enthralled by the art. People are encouraged to participate in the exhibitions, by giving away pom poms for people to personalise and add to the installations bringing together the communities in which they live.

The colours are vibrant and definitely make a visual impact. The feeling it invokes are happiness and a calming effect. The benefits of this art is the way in which it brings people together encouraging  a feeling of community spirit. I should imagine there are limitations, when designing  due to shape of the trees and actually installing, where safety would be a consideration. I particularly like this as I find the work inspiring, as if cocoons the hardness of the tree making it softer with  the wool. Trees I find intriguing, with twists and turns with the uniqueness of the organic nature and feel the wool encapsulates this. I would like to try this on metallic objects, where I could leave holes, allowing the metal to show through. Again this would change the feeling of hardness. The objections from a certain majority, are outweighed by overwhelming joy this art conveys. I personally feel that it is an escapism from the troubles of the world even for a while.
I am not sure how I would incorporate it into my art however.



Thousands of clothes pegs and wire are hand drilled to trees. The Form is determined by the way the branch forms, and compares it to a virus, just evolving at every turn. He enjoys the way that he is mindful of ever lump and bump on the tree, which aids the process, where his mind becomes as one with the tree, as far as the art is concerned.

I find it captivating as it changes the way the bark looks. The pegs reveal the texture of the tree and the contract between the two is vast. I used pegs to join card together, but found it difficult to manipulate. It reminds me of a hessian chair. If I were to use this in my work, I would create a column that bends like the tower of Pisa.


This Polish artist wraps everyday objects with layers of wool to create her artwork. She uses this to represent a ‘second skin’. Her reasoning behind this is to encapsulate the human soul and the meaning behind the object. In doing the artwork, it softens the impact of the object making appear more innocent. The artwork uses bright colours used on bikes, statues for example,  that draw the eye immediately. Personally, I like the work and appreciate the construction of it. Having tried crochet years ago, I found it incredibly difficult and only managed squares and circles. This would need careful measurement to ensure it fitted the object to be covered. One thing that she is passionate and obsessive about is covering a human body, which I find a little disturbing. However, I suppose this is just another object and when wearing clothes, it is referred to as our second skin.
The inanimate objects she makes changes how it is perceived conveying a feeling of vibrancy and excitement with the artwork created. The artwork retains the initial shape but there is a sense of movement

The name of the piece is Guerrilla, which is very strange and haven’t found the meaning. Obviously it is a bull. I should imagine like the previous artist that this would be time limited due to crocheted wool used as it is exposed to the elements. I would imagine the work is time-consuming, where attention to detail would be needed. Otherwise mistakes would distract from the overall impact where it fits beautifully. I like the feeling, (somewhat similar to Yarn bombing) of colour combinations. This particular piece has a complimentary colour scheme, whereas some of her other work, is too busy. An alternative idea would be to add a different material such as wire, over the top of the crochet, something like chicken wire, where the colours still have impact but add a different dimension.

Judith Scott is an artist that despite her being profound deafness, having Downs Syndrome, and many years being institutionalized produced some very interesting artwork.  One such piece is called Entwined and draws from her illness and being defiant, the history of her family and failings such as tragedy.

Many people believe it was her way of expressing how she was intrinsically connected to her twin who was cruelly taken away from her. Having died at the incredible age of 49 due to Downs, has left a legacy of over 200 pieces of art. Her work was inspired through a project design called Creative Growth, especially for people with disabilities. After a visit by a textile artist having not previously showed any aptitude for art, was suddenly inspired to create the artwork she did.

This work enabled her to communicate to the outside world for the first time and constantly wrapped anything she could get her hands on. This creative development continued to develop, with a move to choosing threads, distinguishing between the colours, hue and shades. Eventually she was recognized as an artist with a disability instead of a person with a disability that creates art.

Personally, I feel that it’s something that is close to my own life, where I have Personality problems and many years of depression. Art is something that I feel, I am in control of and gives me confidence, especially when people comment on how they like my work.

The feeling of togetherness is apparent in the piece above, highlighting this artists struggle with life, but conveys the reasoning behind her separation from her sibling. This shows empathy for human frailties and is something that resonates with my own struggle. I can’t see any difficulties with this type of art when creating it. As it lends itself to any form. However difficulties that may arise are connecting this type of work to feelings and wider issues. I don’t particularly like some of her work, and it is probably because I like more decorative than contemporary art.

I don’t think I would be inclined to use this in my art, due to this fact. However, if I were to create something that is wrapped, I would use wire to capture objects which would lose the softness but adding a shine that couldn’t be achieved by the wool.

Unlike the previous two artists, the artwork wouldn’t be at risk from the elements. However, eventually it would disintegrate over time unless treated.
Historic textiles are examples of this, where there are a number of considerations to take into account.

Damage can be caused due to a number of factors:-

Many textiles are damaged by 3 things, temperature, light and humidity. Light can cause deterioration of the colour of the fabric, which is why many exhibitions change the lighting. The cause of this can be ‘hidden’ lighting, such as ultraviolet (such as sunlight) and infrared. Fluorescent lighting can cause UV radiation, but do not produce heat. Whereas this is the opposite to incandescent light which damage the fabric fibre.

Therefore, controlled lighting has to be implemented. Climate can also be a problem. Both humidity (especially wool) and extreme dryness can damage a textile piece and again this has to be controlled at 70 degrees Fahrenheit. But where there is humidity it needs to be kept at 50%. This can be alleviated by crystal silica, but must not be in contact with the fabric. Fans and humidifiers are another way. However, some very delicate fabric need to be vacuum packed airtight container or bag.

Pests are another contributory fact to the damage caused to textiles.
Amongst the culprits are:-silverfish
clothes moths
carpet beetles
Silk, wool and feather are damaged by clothes moths as they are attracted to Protein fabrics (natural products). Which is similar to the carpet beetles.

Silverfish are attracted to starch, and fabrics made from plant materials. Rats damage the fabric and this may be evident where there is are chewed areas. However using pest control can be hazardous to humans as well as the fabrics. This is overcome by snare traps, but poison baited traps can be problematic as they may crawl away and die.

Sticky traps can alleviate the problem with insects. Spiders are carnivorous and they can indicate an insect problem. A new addition to a display should be checked for any problems of woodworm and quarantined if necessary.

Problems can arise from handing as well. Oil and acid in our hands can cause an issue, therefore gloves are used. Pencils are used instead of inks to prevent spillage.

Vacuuming is the best way to clean the fabric, preventing fibres to unravel. Wet cleaning can be detrimental if chemicals are used and careful consideration of whether the fabric can withstand this process.
Things that should be observed are:-

Soil                         high acidity
water                      pollutants/chemicals
Exposure                how long the cleaner is used
Movement              how much pressure and movement
Type                        Painted fabric

Dry cleaning uses chemical treatments and can be too harsh for fabric.
Steaming can cause a problem with excessive heat, and prior to that must be cleaned. Which is would be similar to ironing.

How is stored is another consideration, in the way it is stored. Either by laying flat, rolled (usually tapestries, carpets and draperies, otherwise creasing occurs. Costumes are best stored on hangers as usually heavy in design. The hangers however need to be padded as wooden ones are acidic and metal ones can cause discolouration.

Pink punch

Nick croft is another artist that creates artwork using nature as his canvas. The inspiration for tree wrapping came from the need to protect trees in winter against the frosts and snow. The young saplings can split and crack during the winters ravages. I love trees and walking in the woods and can imagine the wonder that people feel when finding this art. It’s like a magical world, where I could imagine it was a fairy glen. But that is where my love of the unusual and fantasy comes into play

A group of artists in Berlin called Bosso Fakata used plastic film to wrap objects highlighting waste that is found and transforms into art. This is important in this age of environmental importance. This art is similar to yarn bombing, but objects are encased in cling film, giving shape to an otherwise boring item. The artwork created is time limited as is usually removed by officials. The artist remains anonymous where the focus is on the pieces created and not on the designers themselves.


one example is ‘make love not war’

Personally, it is not something I consider art, but understand the reasoning behind this. I think this is a skip with other found items. Although playful it highlights the problem today with discarded rubbish which is not a bad thing, however as art is not inspiring in the least.

Personally I don’t consider this as art, as anyone could do it. Although the use of junk, prevents it being assigned to rubbish tips. The items encased could also pose a threat to the public if not secured sufficiently and I wonder about the exposure to cling film as many experts consider it carcinogenic. I do like the effect of the clingfilm as it gives a shine, which is something that I like in my own work.

The difference between the two artists is vast and I like how the figure is caught in the cling film and is more interesting than the previous artist. Here the artist is creating a sculptural feel that is not only clever but is stunning. I like the way he has sculpted the film, and how the lighting is used to create light and shadow. The limitations on this are not in the creation but the cling film and how long would it last, however there are some installations that are site specific. I would think that this installation would have to be dismantled after displaying and would therefore be time limited. Some installations are interactive with sound, digital and film.

Within my own art, I could utilize this, by covering a base frame of wire for extra stability. And would add to the lustre.  I like the way it can be manipulated into any shape.

Christo and Jean-Claude

Christo Javacheff and Jean-Claude Denat were artists that created Land Art. Using the natural beauty of the land to create large installations. One such collaboration was Packaging 11 islands in Pink fabric and is quite stunning in the way it is done.

From Sketch to actual art

Christo’s surrounded islands made Miami the art world sensation of 1983
They believe the art they do, is to create a beautiful work, not make a statement. I think this is quite modest, as they have achieved what the goal intended. But the art does make a statement of incredible insight.

Wrapping objects was an idea that didn’t inspire as I said at the beginning, didn’t think it could be that interesting. But so far the artists explored have found them to be not only beautiful but incredibly inspiring. The work of Christo and Jean Claude highlights the fact that the installations can be vast. Some artists prefer smaller pieces. The positive attributes of this are that they are visually pleasing to the eye and there is a huge respect for the complexity of the work.


Reistag building in Berlin
I love the idea that they push the borders of how art is perceived. I think each piece would have to be carefully designed, as there is no margin for error. However some artists find that the work evolves in making mistakes, as I have found with this course.

I find myself thinking of how art could be achieved at this level of complexity and what my limitations are when designing a large-scale project as have only done small samples. If I were to tackle on this scale would be to draw a plan of the possibilities, one of materials that could be utilized and sustainability. As an avid genealogist I have an idea of a tree made of cling film, with a structured wired frame, but adding people’s names from my own genetic heritage. The names would be shaped ‘branches’ within the tree, with shaped name blocks.

Having wrapped a number of objects, feel that this would be advantageous in capturing the total shape, rather than elements. Originally the concept of installation was developed by Allan Kaprow and through his work wanted to create something that was evocative, allowing emotions to dictate how a piece is seen.

This installation that he created was called the Yard, where there is an interactive approach employed. Personally, I feel that it is not art, just a load of old tyres. However, I understand the way it encourages people to actively participate in action rather than visually. Tyres are often used for exercise, whether lifting or running through, so here it shows a connection.

Another artist that creates copper covered objects is Alice Anderson.
Canoe 2013

Alice Anderson, Canoe, 2013
The Copper canoe is an incredible piece of art glistening and really stands out. The thinking behind this piece of art is it is likened to mummification, where vessels carry the dead to another world across the River Styx. The mummification where the boat is wrapped in the copper wire emulates funeral rituals, resigning it to memory.

Originally this artist used Auburn hair for wrapping an object. But now concentrates on Copper wire. The process of wrapping would be time intensive and would probably take time to create. I would image it would be very tactile. Also the shine, would give a sense of movement giving a sensory experience, reminding us of our past, but bringing it up to date. Being Copper I should think over time it would change colour, as if exposed to moisture turns green.

Instead of altering an everyday object, she transforms it out of the original use. Drawing on personal experiences she think of the history of an object, which people instantly recognize through shape, but disassociate through the covering of wire, altering the concept of what it is.

A coke bottle for example, is recognizable for the object it is, but her  statement is that is encompasses the idea of consumerism.


Wrapped in wire at the Wellcome Collection

I like this art, again drawing on my personal preference for shiny objects. During history, there have been many things that have been made and are things we recognize, but taking it out of the realms of this makes us think of our own experiences and how transformation can alter your perspective.

The value of this art, shows diversity in materials used and changes something that could be discarded into a shining example of creativity. And is also a joy to look at. When designing the object is the focus. The method of creating this uses wire, and there are safety points to take care of. The wire would need to be carefully cut, especially if it was coiled.

And the results could be cutting or poking your eye out. There would be a lot of manipulation of the wire, and could result in the wire being bent which would not give a flat surface. The canoe is beautifully created, and my only concern is with the smell of the wire on your hands. I would definitely like to try this as would help me focus on detail, somewhat lacking in some of my work.

If I were to use this method, I would sketch how it would turn out firstly. I would also try this on small-scale with a possible attachment to a larger item. I would like them to have an association that people still recognize. But with an idea of togetherness.

Aude Marie Franjou
She sculpts artworks using Hemp fibre. This is wrapped with Linen threads. Her work is very organic in nature working intuitively with her hands. The work that she creates uses trees and houses.

I particularly like the artwork as it encompasses the tree capturing the root formation and is very organic being intuitively drawn to the form of the tree. Trees themselves are beautiful and very awe-inspiring, and using the hemp which draws the eye around the tree creating a sense of movement. As the artwork is determined by the tree, I can’t think of what can go wrong, apart from the safety aspect when climbing up.

The only thing that comes to mind would be the longevity of the materials used when exposed to the elements. The feeling that comes to mind is tranquility, of the hemp protecting the tree. With the ever-changing world we live in many trees are cut down in the name of progress. I myself find it very sad as whenever in woods, I find myself at my happiest. The trees seem to have their own spirits. This type of art shows this spirit. But I am not sure how I could use this in creating art as I wouldn’t have the patience.  Maybe on a smaller scale would be the answer. I think I would cover the branch and place a ‘cage’ of wire around half of it.


‘I wish I was a wave’

I wish I was a wave, 2015, Sheila Hicks, by Demish Danant

Sheila describes her artwork as a metaphor. Which I wasn’t quite sure about at first. Colour is usually one of the most important things when designing, but thinking visually and conveying your message go hand in hand. Colour can be important in creating a mood, stimulating and other emotions.

Visual thinking can also play a part, creating activity in the art. Metaphors are in everyday life making us all aware of the world around us. In fact many of our choices and decisions can be deciding factors when deciding what motivates us and therefore connecting art to the way people’s view of the world is. It bridges the gap of presenting an idea in a new way in which it is understood. It allays fears of and resistance and makes it more acceptable.

What is a metaphor? It is the joining of two things that are alike linking the visual thinking. The idea must be universal to be understood. An example of a metaphor is the dark of the night. So here the emphasis is on the way we perceive night-time. Whilst the metaphor is generally the same, an analogy shows the differences between them, but still connects them.

The analogy is instrumental in indicating the meaning of the art. An analogy example is Glove is to hand as sock is to foot. I quite like this, as I had thought about this earlier in this research.

A hand icily cold and clammy as death

I would interpret this as, coldness from the winter or death itself. How would I convey this? I would sculpt a hand, that was blue and maybe use the cling film as a medium for creating icicles, giving the illusion of coldness. If I were clever enough, I would like to make an ice sculpture.
We are taught from a young age many skills, which inevitably teach us right from wrong and certain ideas and lessons. However, many mistakes can be made. Therefore we learn by listening to stories in relation to our own experiences.

Parables are another example of storytelling, but usually instructive. This is where art comes into it, a greater understanding to convey their message to other people. This is not dissimilar to fable where morals are told, the difference being fables draws from nature, whereas a parable explores the relationship between human characters.

Anecdote is a narrative to tell the story in reality.
Visual thinking are a reflection of your thoughts, words and actions.
The rule of three applies to patterns that is recognizable:-

Something happening

These occur in everyday language, for example ‘lights, camera, action’ and ‘ready, aim, fire’. These are the way people see things in society.
I didn’t understand the metaphor connection to the art created, but have a greater understanding now and realize the importance of this way of thinking. Her thinking behind her work is ‘All the threads are actors on stage’. This says to me that the relationship to each individual thread is important. I do like the wave below, as it looks like a wave and conveys that message immediately as we all know what a wave is. So the mystery is taken out of the art, but the way it is designed is not.

Much of her work is based around textiles, some very organic in design. I like the work which conveys a tranquil and happy message, due to the way it is constructed and the colour. It works well bringing together the threads which makes solid designs. Again the inspiration is similar to the work of Olek, using wrapping methods. Although very different methods, Olek crochets things and wraps whereas  Sheila binds threads tightly.

Although it is called can I have, it reminds me of brightly coloured snakes. I think the way it cascades down could be the ‘snakes’ hanging from a tree. It teaches us that the simplest of ideas can be extremely important. The thing that sticks out for me is the colour combination, as is vibrant.

I think I would like to attempt something like this, possibly with white and silver threads, but going in the opposite direction, strengthened by wire internally, creating structure and calling it white as snow.

Similes are also an important thinking mechanism, for example as high as kite. If I were to use this, I could use as an installation, with a ball made of glass made to look like the earth filled with water ten to 20 foot high, with birds (phoenix) elevated by wire and a wind machine. And with this in mind, show the relationship between the wind, earth, fire and water and how important these elements are to each other.

Another artist that uses discarded objects, so makes her environmentally aware. In the piece below she uses deconstructed cocktail umbrellas with surprising results. She draws on her heritage and learns from many cultures, including aboriginal art. Found many picture but are  copyright barrett


Table (Husks) Schwarz

This work reminds me of the work that I have done with the balloon and gives the appearance of cocoons. She uses Wires that is shaped. This must take a lot of working out mathematically and is then crocheted to create the shape. I like this work as there is a lot of skill involved as each piece could be misshapen if the ‘stitches’ were not correctly used. She takes her inspiration from the traditional craft of crochet, and believes this keeps alive an otherwise lost skill.


Emer uses felt and wire in her constructed pieces. She is predominantly a jewellery artist.

As I have previously mentioned I like the idea of Wire in my work and feel with the ‘cocoons’ that I have explored before may be something to pursue.

In an interview,Tarek Tuma talks about his work that promotes peace, hope and love. And can change how people deal with war by art. Syrian people can express their thoughts and translate into art.

He believes there is a correlation between tragedy, love and hate, pain and all the human faults all into one. Among his influences is Pablo Picasso.
Tarek Tuma #art4peace_3
Tarek Tuma: Hamza Bakkour. A painting showing a 13-year-old boy whose jaw was blown off during an attack by pro-Assad forces.

Julian brewer art consists of two mediums joined together. He uses collage, illustration mixed with photography. His inspiration is drawn from the pin-up girls of the fifties, Anime, flowers and old video games.
I think this is a clever way of highlighting the horrors of war. The painting above shows the fragility of life and how easily it can be destroyed. I don’t like the painting as it makes me think of the destruction of life which is quite thought-provoking. I don’t think this could be portrayed any other way, and wouldn’t be something that I would do as I like things to be nice and pretty to look at.

Al Wei Wei is an artist and activist and one of his most famous installation which is 30 foot by 100 foot called ‘Forever Bicycles’.  It comprises of 3.144 bicycles that are all connected.

He is openly critically of the government and this what inspires the sculptures he makes.

Having been arrested for tax evasion by Sechuan authorities. He wanted to sue the government for physical abuse, and in this fact, through his art wanted to highlight the unfairness of the legal system. He is considered to be a threat against the establishment


Whilst, I appreciate the aesthetics, I don’t particularly consider this art. I prefer more decorative than conceptual art. I find this type of artwork easy to create and therefore no skill involved. Saying that balancing would be paramount. I wouldn’t use this in my own work, as I feel that art should be skilfully created and something that I have begun to value, whilst doing the exercises that I have done. The only thing that I notice apart from the obvious fact that it is made of bicycle, is the feeling of movement although static.

cd shards jim hake

Jim Hake creates sculptural art using old cds. I myself have used these in the past to create a fragmented ball, similar to a glitter ball. This artist recycles cds so reduces the impact on the environment. In this world of ever changing technology, cd’s will eventually be replaced by something innovative, so his work would be evocative of a lost era.

The shiny appearance gives the artwork a nostalgic feel of an age gone by. For example, film stars of the past from the
1940s Ida Lupino

1950s Marilyn Monroe
a dame like me:

This is an area I am passionate above. The opulence of the past somewhat lost in today’s society where some stars choose to show most of their bodies.

I feel this kind of artwork more appealing, as there is a lot of thought gone into the construction and beautiful to look at. Also this is something that resonates with my own preference for shiny things. I am quite inspired by this, not just because of how it is created but why.


Li uses shards of porcelain to create dresses and uniforms. Each piece is drilled first and stitches together. The porcelain that he uses is made from Chinese dynasties Ming and Quing.  The design of the ‘dress’ represents the Chinese wedding dress in its form, but westernized by the shape of the collar and short sleeves.

The design on the pottery depict mythology but the shattered pieces are representative of China’s past and the fragmentation in its history. It shows the amalgamation of China’s history and the displacement of the past, and revival of a new world. This folk art symbolizes the Imperial style of the past, usually of the higher classes.

Each piece is drilled individually and linked to create ‘fashion’. Original shards of pottery are banned for the export market, so the work is created to emulate the ancient pottery. However, his preference is for ancient porcelain if he can source them. The under glaze is red, which is representative of life force and blood. And then painted with blue and white, colours of the Ming dynasty. His use of this is representative of the interaction between old and new. He describes it as performance art, but wearing one of his pieces would have limitations, such as weight. Also I would imagine it to be fragile.

Again, this work is quite beautiful, and wonder at how he came to use this medium. This is something that I find quite drawn to having created mosaics many years ago, using the same material, although it was from everyday crockery.


Marta Klonowska is an artist that uses shards of glass and transforms them into sculptural animals.

I think this is a beautiful piece of art, with such a fragile medium. The animals created are made up of slivers of vitrified sand. This is where the sand is heated to a high temperature that it slightly melts the main ingredients of glass, the silicon dioxide or Quartz.
shattered glass animals sculpted by Marta Klonoska

The work she does is placed in front of pictures of the masters such as Rubens. She describes the animal are difficult to communicate with and understand which changes the way we perceive them and offers a new realism. This artwork challenges the way of life’s uncertainties and they clash with realities.

The use of razor sharp shards of coloured glass give the animal’s movement, with the way the light is reflected.

I have been exploring shards of glass for inclusion in art that I wish to create. But would imagine extreme care would be needed, to avoid cutting yourself. However the other consideration would be in the construction of a piece, as would be fragile and could easily break. The work is exquisite and appreciate the work that has gone into it. I would like to experiment with as I think it alters our perception of animals and how the fur has changed from a soft feel to one that is harsh.


Jordi Diez creates his work out of steel scraps, where the human figures come to ‘life’ turning the coldness of the steel to one of ‘warmth’. I like this as there is a lot of skill involved and one like to create something as clever as thing, but don’t have the skill.

flower flower1

Zemer Peled uses porcelain pieces to create intricate floral designs. In her work she uses the blue and white porcelain from Welsh origin. Her creations draws from nature’s beauty and savagery. The work construction is appealing to me, as it shows how a simple idea can be transformed into a thing of beauty. I can’t think of anything that is not likeable about this type of art.


Memory jugs are considered of importance culturally. Originally from the Bakongo tribe in Africa. The belief is that water is connected to the spirit world and by decorating the jugs or vases would aid passage to the afterlife. Victorians revived this tradition, keeping mementos in.

They are often encrusted with old china, or found objects, shells, buttons, in fact everything and anything. They are attached with mortar. This is something that I really like and will definitely attempt. I feel quite inspired by this. I could incorporate the cd disks, with cord.
Image result for bakongo tribe memory jugs africa

There are contemporary artists that use this inspiration in their work. Lisa Rauter uses this folk art and creates a glimpse of the past.

Jane Bohane uses glass shards and mirrored steel. All the work she does is hand crafted by Jane and the steel is manipulated using specialist machines. Her preference is for shards of glass. Light is her inspiration comes from light refraction, landscape and how isolation gives freedom.

As explained before, my research so far has led me to explore glass shards, so this is interesting to me. I am not sure if I will pursue this, as glass in this form (flat) is not as interesting as a 3D image researched above.

Marc Quinn although not an artist who joins in the traditional way.

For example the head above using 9 pints of his own blood to create the sculpture. So there is a joining of sorts. His idea is push the boundaries of sculpture to the extreme. He creates them every five years and he believes records his life. There is an element of science here and shows the fragility of life. He describes the immortality of the creation. The head is in suspended animation and could ‘die’ if left unplugged where it would return to a mass of blood. It is the difference between a human being and the life blood we need.

I find it alarming, and this is due to the fear of death itself. Although I can understand the connection between the artist and the art, is very different to other artists that join man made and natural materials. This is definitely something that I wouldn’t attempt, firstly I hate the thought of having to have the blood extracted and secondly feel it would unnerve me.

Tara use of mundane items transforms them into unrecognisable sculptures. She uses anything that she can find, straws, tape, cups and many more. She feels that her art makes you discover everyday items.



Pippa Andrews use space and how this relates to light and form and connects between them. She prefers to use basket making techniques and beadwork. But needle felting also feature within her work.

I prefer this piece of work she created, to some of the others. I think the reason is this is pleasant to the eye. The shapes created allow movement.

I wasn’t drawn to her work, and prefer other arts It reminds me of Mechano, but instead of flat pieces these are tubular. The paper tubes are connected together forming complex patterns.
I am not sure what she is trying to convey in her work and does not connect to my own ideas. Whilst I understand she is creating form but feel that it lacks spontaneity and lack lustre.

However, spacial awareness may be something that needs to be considered when researching and drawing windows.

Barbara Cotterell
This artist was taught by her mother to sew at a young age. She chose to study textiles which led to the art she creates. She is environmentally aware and uses found items, which is definitely something that resonates with me. The found object is manipulated, investigating how they work on their own and in relation to other objects. She uses a simplistic way of working listening to music whilst working. Again don’t find this inspiring, and personally find this sort of art lacking in something. I think its because it is too simplistic and reminds me of the naïve art children do.

Barbara Cotterell

I do see the spacial element of the picture above, and does give me an idea with the windows theme I have settled on. Maybe to take a stained glass windows and have areas where the glass is exploded and imploded.
Barbara Cotterell interview: From frugal foundations
I think the teabag design shows depth and possibly the best out of the work I have looked at. This design is similar to an idea that I have, where a window is layered looking into the distance. This was inspired by the paper cutting in the last assignment.


Jennifer Talbot
Alex trimino
Shannon weber
Arianna callegari
asama watanabe
Leandra spangler
Maroquin ruben
Julie bond
Libby fotherington
Susan Feldman
Barbara licha
Jake Phipps
Fenella elms
Claire Verstegen connecting threads
Dana Bachar
Sian Martin
Chicaro shicotane
Bethany walker
Marlie Hoevers
Hilary harnisfeger
david altmejd plaster mannequin parts animal
Elizabeth higgins
Diana Al Hadid
David mach
Duraman melting wood
Deborah lowe
Rainbow church tokujin yoshioko
Annie rie
Kathy thaden
Charlie falkener
Louise v durham
David schliker
Nautilus house


Websites to use as inspiration
textile and cement

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Ideas to explore

Dot to dot
Butted seam sewing machine
Joining LINES or dots



Author: huggywitch

I have been doing textiles for a number of years and recently started my degree. I have always had an interest in theatre costume design and this is where my passion lie.

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