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Barbara Galazzo is a New York fused glass artist originally from New Orleans, best cialis LA. Her award winning creations have been featured in major galleries, best viagra museums, and commercial installations. She has been exhibited in numerous exhibitions including Bullseye Glass at WG@BEII, Portland, Oregon; Glass Now, the National Liberty Museum in Philadelphia, PA; the Art Institute of Chicago Museum, Chicago, ILL; the Chicago S.O.F.A. show, Chicago, ILL; the Kentucky Museum of Art and Craft, Louisville, KY; and Skylight Gallery, NYC, NY.  Her work is part of the permanent corporate collections of Kaiser Permanente, Washington DC; Northwestern Hospital, Chicago, Il; Fairmont Princess Hotel, Scottsdale, AZ; and Ruth’s Chris Steakhouse, Knoxville, TN. In 2004 her “Ribbon Sculpture – Collage Series” won a Niche Magazine Award.

Galazzo is a curator, director and art promoter having created the ArtFull Living Designer Show House, Cold Spring Arts Open Studios Tour and is the curator/director of Gallery 66 NY in Cold Spring, NY.
Barbara Galazzo’s work has always been a celebration of color, movement, light, shadow and texture undulating in rhythmic patterns across walls, ceilings and in windows. Her current series of sculptures is based on water and the many vibrant hues existing below the surface of water.
These works are composed of multiple layers of glass, sliced pattern bars, pulled glass stringers and crushed glass. Hundreds of pieces of glass come together to make one sculpture which is fired in a kiln several times to create a suspended underwater environment. By melding light and color, a kaleidoscopic window of movement is created exploring the depth and fragile inner beauty that exist in and around us.The series of Spheres, explores textures, colors, and transparency vs. opacity in a rhythmic movement across a wall playing with light, shadows and the power of intense jewel-toned hues. Created to give a free floating feeling, these multiples are a way of creating more visual space on a larger scale and give more presence to achieve the patterns and effects of “full spectrum color” as part of a healing methodology.

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