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For the longest time, this window made no progress. The crush of deadlines was so great that we needed Jason Hettel to be about other things. We have never missed a deadline for a new Church dedication and, we simply … Continue reading
I decided to feature one of our current projects here because it it both typical and atypical of the stained glass rescue and relocation that we perform many times every year. My good friend and prominent Architect of contemporary Catholic Churches, … Continue reading
Jason Hettel has been working continually on this project and making steady progress. He has just finished the medallions representing the six branches of service. I believe that these medallions are so complex that they together amount to greater then … Continue reading
Freedom Isn’t Free This ensemble of three windows will appear on an interior wall separating the Chapel from an adjacent hallway at the Southeastern Pennsylvania Veterans Center. I created the design last spring and it took some months for the … Continue reading
It is official! Our Studio has landed a very prestigious project of a new Cathedral in Raleigh North Carolina. Bishop Burbidge and the various Cathedral Committee Members, have chosen to relocate a great collection of stained glass windows from Philadelphia. … Continue reading
Design by Joseph Beyer
for the Altar windows at
Our Lady of the Mountians Church
The Cathedral of the Holy Name of Jesus is a new cathedral being built in Raleigh, NC. The new blog will feature posts from us documenting the restoration process as well as background information on the windows. Read it here.
The Sacred Window Rescue Project aims to find permanent homes for disused antique and historical stained glass. The new website features an extensive catalog of windows in a variety of styles.
Justin Tyner, glass artist and craftsman at the Beyer Studio, recently unveiled his newest creation at a Philadelphia Art in the Open event: a giant stained glass kaleidoscope with a 44 inch spinning rose window made from recycled broken bottle bottoms and historic stained glass remnants.
High Street United Methodist Church
Design and Painted October 2011
For the first time, we are reproducing stained glass for private home use. For years we have been aware of the frustration of collectors who desire to own these rare works. We are pleased to introduce the first piece of a series, reproducing for the public the quality of skill and material normally reserved for churches.
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