This Red Heart with a bevel center was made in 2007 and besides being a great Valentine’s gift, it can also be used as a Christmas Tree Ornament. Design by Marianne CrivellaroFull Story »
In the late fall of 2014, we were asked to see what we could do for a large church window for “The Gaetz Memorial United Church” in downtown Red Deer Alberta. The church recently installed new main entrance doors, with 2 large windows above these doors. The church committee provided us with sketch design concept. […]
Shaw TV Red Deer found our website the other day and decided it’d be a great story to share. Check out the video and let us know what you think!
Island Lake in glorious sunshine. We used a lot of very interesting wonderful art glass from Spectrum, Bullseye, Uroboros, Wissmach and Kokomo to complete this panel which measures with the 1/2 zinc frame 26.5 inches wide by 18. 5/8 inches high. If you scroll down to the bottom of this posting you will see the […]
The Blue Heron Panel measures 28 in by 18 in, this photo taken in full sun. What always fascinates us about stained glass is how it changes with the light from sunny, cloudy, rainy, snowy days along with time of the year and the ever changing seasons. Design by Mark Waterbury The Blue […]
In the fall of 2010 we were asked to see what we could do for a large stained glass church window for The United Church in Rimbey Alberta. We provided some conceptual ideas which the Church committee, tentatively agreed upon. We then enlisted the stained glass design experts at Paned Expressions Studios Inc. in Edgewood […]
This is a beveled panel using GST colored wheat bevels. The panel measures approximately 23 inches by 33 inches. This panel is going to be mounted in a light box in a new kitchen renovation for a home in Central Alberta. We finished this panel and it was picked up by our clients on […]
We were commissioned to make the panel as a wedding present. Our clients brother who is Irish married a lady from Egypt. We put a beveled Irish Claddagh in the center of the panel, with 2 Egyptian Ankh’s, with the pyramids behind then tied everything together with Irish Celtic knots. We used Emerald Isle English […]
This Tiffany Style Lamp was damaged during home renovations. We replaced the broken pieces, cleaned and repolished the lamp. It was well made in Ontario some 40 years ago and is an heirloom family piece and our client was most thankful that we could fix and restore it to it’s original beauty.
When we saw this tiger design in the Winter 2000 Edition of Glass Patterns Quarterly we knew that we had to make it. This was the first large panel we made and the panel measures 20 x 28 inches. We used a darker background which makes this Bengal Tiger appear more menacing. No matter how […]
In 2006 Markerville’s Lutheran Church was pounded by a devastating hail storm. Laurie Chilibeck of Sylvan Lake wanted to help and together with us, transformed broken stained glass into two stained glass inserts for the church’s foyer. These beautiful creations were dedicated during the 100th anniversary of the church on June 16, 2007. This Historic […]
February 14th is Valentine’s Day and what a great way to express your love with a piece of stained glass that can be seen year round hanging on your window. We made this one many years ago (2005) and have just made another (picture to follow) which will be for sale at The White Raven […]Full Story »
Several years ago we made a large Great Horned Owl panel here is a close up view of the head and eyes. As we all know the wise old owls have great eyes.Full Story »
This geometric made in 2006 has a beveled triangle in it, as well we used Spectrum black, white, clear Baroque glass. On many of our smaller pieces,we solder fine silver chain to the edge which makes for better and easier displaying. Design by Kimberlee LynchFull Story »
This was a Christmas Gift that a client had us make for her in late 2010. It is about 8 inches in diameter, the blue background glass is an Artique Spectrum. We solder the fine silver chain into this small panel for hanging. Design by Ann Novotney & David KlosFull Story »