Handmade Glass Art Sculpture ‘Most Charming Creatures’ by Roberta Mason
This handmade glass art sculpture is number 8 in the ‘Most Charming Creatures’ collection. Beautifully hand made and polished to an intense clarity and shine as with all of Roberta’s work.
Roberta captures the beauty of marine life and the ocean with her wonderous glass art. A piece which is both joyous to look at and inspirational.
Height of Creature: 13 cm
Height with Stand: 18.5 cm
Handmade Glass Art Sculpture Artist
It’s all about the sea for Roberta Mason Glass (previously known as Blue Chromis Glass).
Roberta’s journey into art came via science and technology and she graduated with an MA in Ceramics and Glass from the Royal College of Art in London in 2018.
Roberta Mason is passionate about sharing her love of and fascination with the sea. Ultimately, she hopes to inspire the desire to protect and respect our marine environments. Together we can #bethechange.
A burgeoning talent within her field, Roberta has shown her work at many galleries and exhibitions. Her work has formed part of national and international collections. Suffice to say her beautiful glass artwork is proving very popular! Roberta has achieved a number of awards and nominations. These include:
- 2019 Finalist in the Visual Arts Open Prize competition
- 2018 Contemporary Glass Society New Graduate Review – Commended
- 2016 Scholarship – Masterclass with Dr Gerry King, Claudia Borella Design Studio, NZ
- 2015 Worshipful Company of Glass Sellers – Commission Competition – Highly Commended
Roberta creates works of art that contain depth and inner narratives by understanding the properties of glass. Using traditional glass techniques, in non-traditional ways, her unique, sculptural glasswork and installations capture a snapshot of life. The glass ‘breathes’ life into her work, such as this handmade glass art sculpture.
An artist with unstoppable energy, she takes her inspiration from Aristotle and his quote “The aim of art is to represent not the outward appearance of things, but their inward significance.”