I produce lampwork beads, stained glass structures and 3 dimensional copper and glass sculptures. I view my glass work as an evolving art form and employ a variety of techniques to achieve the finished pieces. These techniques include kiln formed glass, stained glass techniques and lampworking. Lampworking is also known as flameworking, it is a type of glasswork that uses a gas fuelled torch to melt glass rods and tubes.
Market Tree Events run monthly Craft & Gift Markets in Edinburgh city centre.
I create traditional Orkney brides cogs and handcrafted name plates for houses and boats from reclaimed hardwood when possible. I also make handcrafted pens and wine bottle stoppers from various hardwoods available on request.
Contemporary jeweller working in precious metals.
Morning Glass produce contemporary original stained glass windows, skylights and panels on a commission basis. We can also offer friendly advice on any aspect of stained glass, from initial design to final installation.
Naomi Mcintosh investigates with jewellery/objects how spaces that surround the body are perceived. Thinking of the pieces as ‘Wearable Drawings’ and the body as a landscape.
My training includes three years at violin making school and over ten years experience working for various leading workshops throughout Europe before establishing my own workshop in 1997 in Cambridge to concentrate on building precise copies and free interpretations of the great classical masters.
In the summer of 2009 I relocated my workshop to Edinburgh where I continue to build fine violins, violas and cellos inspired by the classical Italian masters in both modern and baroque form.
Patterns of Light sells a variety of unique and beautiful gifts, made in the studio by Jenny and Nic. The shop also sells other carefully selected treasures, many sourced locally.
Rankin Kinsman-Blake creates beautiful, unique spoons and spatulas hand carved from a range of Scottish Borders hardwoods. His work can be see at Kinsman-Blake Ceramics/Gallery (Smailholm, Scottish Borders)
Rarebird named after the elusive Corncrake is the creation of Paulette Brough.
Inspired by the Hebridean landscape Paulette uses Harris Tweed, artistic textiles and ceramics in her designs for Rarebird’s handmade accessories, homewares and gifts.