Dating reverse glass painting
Asunta Pelaez Ramos, a native to the Andes Mountains in Peru, has been dedicated to this art form since the tender age of 17… As mentioned, the process takes loads of practice and patience, both of which Pelaez Ramos exhibits with ease.
She says she “follows a meticulous process, carefully shaping the wood to give it a pleasing form.” The piece above boasts vibrant colors that will add a pop of happiness to whichever room it decorates!
To see a reverse painting being completed watch this quick 30 second clip. Masking tape Plain paper Calligraphic pens Old felt pens Pencil/pen Hairdryer Kitchen towels Cotton buds Water Top tip – most people will not know if you have forgotten to reverse your image unless there is writing, or it is a very obvious scene.
Over a period of six decades, Jochem Poensgen (who was born in 1931 in Düsseldorf) created in the main monumental windows for architectural contexts.
Often times in an artist’s life, they can go through an experimental period in which they discover which mediums and techniques best suit their craft.
One technique that is often overlooked, perhaps due to its rare and challenging nature, is reverse painting on glass.
His reverse glass paintings were shown in public for the first time at the exhibition Affinité/Wahlverwandt.
Peintures sous verre et vitraux, held at the Vitromusée Romont and the Deutsches Glasmalerei-Museum in Linnich in 2016–17.