Black Glass Perfume Bottle ‘Monochrome’ Flattened by Thomas Petit
For a glass bottle that perfectly contrasts dark and light, choose the ‘Monochrome’ black glass perfume bottle by Thomas Petit. The monochrome effect of this sandblasted bottle works to perfection, ensuring a result that is both abstract and unique. Inspired by experimenting with monochrome, his range by the same name is immensely popular with lovers of black and white contrasts and stunning art glass. The trails of black and white flow and billow perfectly around this piece, setting a mood with an oriental twist.
The stark black background found in all pieces in his monochrome range ensures a perfect landscape on the glass. Simple in colour yet full of vibrancy and character, this black perfume bottle will look perfect on any bedroom dresser, traditional or modern. Choose from the monochrome range by Thomas Petit for gifts that will compliment any style of home. An abstract experiment brought to life through the careful use of two tones, you will be amazed at how two such simple colours can make such a lasting impression on your home.
Black Glass Perfume Bottle Artist
Thomas Petit started out in the world of clay, before entering the field of glass art. At first unwilling to expand his knowledge, he then remembers a visit to a Dartington Crystal Factory to watch glassblowing as a child. This memory jolted his desire to broaden his horizons, and Thomas embarked on a glass blowing course in Cornwall. Financial difficulty meant he was able to accept a three-year apprenticeship, and Petit eventually took up a voluntary position at The Glasshouse in Covent Garden. After various jobs and time spent in New Zealand. Thomas settled in Derbyshire, on the edge of the Peak District.
Feeling the stress of working a full-time job in 2015, and juggling it with his glassmaking meant Thomas was to make an important decision. By 2016, Thomas was concentrating solely on his glassblowing. Inspiration for his works comes from both everyday objects and experiences as well as from art and his photography. Many of his best works have actually been happy accidents, he confesses. One of his latest ranges that continues to evolve his the ‘Sea Shore,’ inspiration coming from his childhood trips to East Sussex. All his pieces in this range are ground by hand, and sheen is restored by buffing when necessary after sandblasting.