Gold and Green Implied Movement

Title: 
Gold and Green Implied Movement

What is AAT?

The Art & Architecture Thesaurus (AAT) (r) is a structured vocabulary for generic concepts related to art and architecture. It was developed by The Getty Research Institute to help research institutions become consistent in the terminology they use.Learn More

Object Name: 
Sculpture
Title: 
Gold and Green Implied Movement
Accession Number: 
2006.4.112
Dimensions: 
Overall H: 82 cm, W (approx): 48 cm, D (approx): 35.5 cm
Location: 
On Display
Date: 
1987
Web Description: 
Littleton, who founded the American Studio Glass movement with the glass research scientist Dominick Labino, was born and raised in Corning. During the 1980s, Littleton created new forms for glass sculpture by casing layers of barium/potash glass tinted with different Kugler colors. The sense of arrested movement is characteristic of Littleton’s sculptures of this period, as is the way in which the colors are multiplied and magnified inside the glass.
Department: 
Provenance: 
Maurine Littleton Gallery, Source
2006-03-15
Maurine Littleton Gallery, Source
2006-03-15
Category: 
Color: 
Technique: 
Material: 
Primary Description: 
Barium/potassium glass with multiple cased overlays of colorless and Kugler colors, yellow/blue, orange/yellow, yellow/red; hot-worked, cut. The object consists of six individual parts of twisted, curling and spontaneous shapes with cone-shaped bases and a thick circular pad.
Venue(s)
Corning Museum of Glass 2011-11-17 through 2013-01-06
West Bridge show at CMoG
Venue(s)
Corning Museum of Glass 2011-11-17 through 2013-01-06
West Bridge show at CMoG
 
Jurors' Choice (New Glass Review 35) (2014) illustrated, p. 85, right;
Harvey K. Littleton: A Life in Glass (2011) illustrated, p. viii; BIB# 127267
Harvey K. Littleton: A Life in Glass (2011) illustrated, p. viii; BIB# 127267
New Glass Review, 28 (2007) illustrated, p. 119;
The Corning Museum of Glass Annual Report 2006 (2007) illustrated, p. 16;
New Glass Review, 28 (2007) illustrated, p. 119;
The Corning Museum of Glass Annual Report 2006 (2007) illustrated, p. 16;