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heart of glass

glass and light

75 Pins

Big Bubble by Alex de Witte

Jessica Harrison transforms the collectible ceramic ladies that populate grandmothers’ china cabinets into spectacles of gore.

Bloody Bloody Boudoir Ladies: Turning Kitsch Ceramics Into Horror

hyperallergic.com

Vein Carafe for wine! #art #medicine

From Vines to Veins: Strange Carafes by Etienne Meneau

core77.com

installation work of German artist Luka Fineisen,

Olafur Eliasson – I grew up in solitude and silence

LASVIT investigates future of kinetic + programmable glass lighting systems

jeffrey stockbridge

Windows What, Unexpected Beautiful, Glasses Sky Colours, Broken Glasses, Moody Art, Broken Windows

Broken Glass By Mrkim Via Flickr #makeup, #lips, facebook.com/...

Rusted broken Glass.

cracked mirror.

Pierre Malphettes, "Glass Cloud" 2009

The Biologically-Inspired Glass Work of Danish Artist Steffan Dam. Very Cool!

Cody William Smith

Jellyfish lamp.

Crystal mushrooms

in the dust of the stars crown - elemental child - for everyday wear...

Ice Crystals.

breathtakingly beautiful

Cinderella's glass shoe by Maison Martin Margiela

"Heart chamber: Listening" 2010, 8"x5"x6", clay in artist-designed glass vessel. (in private collections) Vessel hand blown according to artist's maquette by John Burchetta; photo by William Nettles

A Victorian-era lachrymosa, also called lachrymatory, tear catchers, or tear vials. Sometimes worn on a necklace, sometimes merely held, they were used the gather the tears wept by mourners at funerals. One type of lachrymosa had a special top which allowed the tears to evaporate (signifying the time to stop mourning), others had a sealed top to allow the tears to last for a year, at which point they would be poured on the grave of the person whom the tears were wept for.