Glass Wall Hanging ‘Naw Voz’ by Susan Kinley
‘Naw Voz’ is a stunning glass wall hanging by Susan Kinley. ‘Naw Voz’ means ‘Nine Sisters’ which is a Bronze Age stone row near St Columb in
Cornwall, UK. Each stone is veined with beautiful veins of quartz. Susan made many visits to the site at different times of the year to really immerse herself in the place and to develop her ideas into creating the final piece.
This glass wall hanging features a series of 5 waterjet cut, fused and kiln-formed Bullseye glass panels. Each panel interlocks with its neighbour, echoing edges and fissures of the ancient stones that it is developed from.
This magnificent abstract glass wall hanging brings the warmth and beauty of nature inside. These soothing colours will work with both a traditional and contemporary styled home.
Available as a full set of 5 pieces or as individual pieces.
N.B. The ‘Naw Voz’ glass wall hanging comes with transparent fittings and full instructions for hanging.
Glass Wall Hanging Artist
Susan Kinley has an established practice as an artist and maker, with a studio based near Falmouth, in Cornwall. Her work combines different processes and materials, including glass, metals and enamels. Visual research at archaeological sites throughout the UK, from the Isles of Scilly to the Orkneys, informs Susan’s practice. Her work has been widely exhibited. She has awards from Arts Council England, Daiwa Anglo-Japanese Foundation, the David Cantor Memorial Fund, Cultivator Cornwall and Marshwood Applied Arts.
She works to commission for individuals and on public installations, with past projects including the British Embassy in Dublin, the Met Office, Exeter, and Penlee House Art Gallery & Museum, Penzance.
In 2019 Susan was selected to show a large scale glass wall installation at the prestigious Collect Open. This is part of the International Art Fair for Modern Craft and Design at Saatchi Gallery.
“My wall panels and installations are overlays of places, ideas and experiences, fused together in unexpected ways. Each work tells a visual story of memory, visits to particular wild places and changes across days, months, and centuries.”