St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church opened it’s present building for worship in 1876. This Romanesque Revival church, located in Toronto, was designed by architect William G. Storm.
In 2015, a committee from the church commissioned EGD Glass to design and fabricate nine new stained glass panels for the tympanum windows above the three main doors at the front of the building.
EGD Glass took a modern approach to the design of the windows, while taking care to incorporate traditional motifs found in the existing rose window. The existing rose window features an ornamental floral pattern. This floral detail was hand-painted onto the new windows. Silver stain highlights of yellow were added to complete the process and the windows were fired in a kiln for durability.
The panels were installed at St. Andrew’s in March 2016.
These stained glass window depicting the life of Jesus were designed for St. George Anglican Church, East Toronto. The windows were designed and fabricated in Toronto by a local glass artist and are approximately 40 years old, they are painted and fired in the traditional technique. The church was closed in 2011.
This example shows you a full length view of the window in place. This the 11 panel type which is the bulk of this lot except the nativity ( a nine panel set) and the smaller saints group of two windows.
Look at all the windows in Lot 177 by following this link:
While searching for new and innovative stained glass projects, I instead discovered an innovative new media company based out of London called, Lumacoustics. They specialize in interactive spaces providing digital experiential media for events.
At an event, Bloc 2011, Lumacoustics designed an installation as an “arching digital stained glass that appeared to go beyond the stage floor”.
The display was designed as a modern twist on a 1850s Bristol Byzantine architectural style and was audio reactive with an endless combination of effects.
Take a look and let us know what you think.
Here’s another video of a Lumacoustics design using projection mapping, pretty fascinating.
If you liked this you can check out the Lumacoustics site: http://www.lumacoustics.co.uk/