Steven Lundberg's underwater scenes are among his most prized works of art. His interpretive and unique style has become quite recognizable. This particular piece is one of my favorites (although with Steven's works it is hard to favor one over another since each one is so very special.) This has an exquisite violet and yellow colored fish swimming among the coral and what looks to me like sea anemones. The bottom color ground is a beautiful ocean green-blue. The top of the orb is clear.
Size: Diameter 3 1/2 inches.
Condition: Very Good. There is a small imperfection or perhaps bruise near the bottom right over the start of "Lundberg Glass Art." This small imperfection has the price of this weight drastically reduced.
Signed and Dated: Steven Lundberg 1991 Lundberg Glass Art
Steven Lundberg's work is on display in a number of permanent collections including The Smithsonian Institute, the White House, The Corning Museum of Glass, the Philadelphia Museum, the Art Institute of Chicago, The Museum of American Glass, and the Bergstrom-Mahler Museum, to name a few. Steven Lundberg Glass Art is exhibited in top galleries and catalogs throughout the world. Steve has lectured and demonstrated from New Jersey to Tokyo. The world has lost great artistry now that Steven has passed away due to ALS (Lou Gehrig's Disease). Already his signed pieces are getting harder and more expensive to obtain. His work is so beautiful, that the pride of ownership and enjoyment of such wonderful glass art is more valuable than the expected appreciation in value.
As with all art purchases, one should buy what touches their inner being; their sensitivity.
About modern paperweights:
Designed and created in much the same manner as antique paperweights, these contemporary counterparts are enjoying a renaissance that far surpasses their popularity during Victorian times. At the prodding of Mr. Jokelson, a French-American collector and art dealer, the French factories of Baccarat and Saint Louis in the 1950s re-developed the old paperweight- making techniques which had been lost for almost a hundred years. Today a new generation of glass artists continues to carry on the classic tradition while utilizing modern technology to give their work a contemporary vitality. In many areas, these new artists have surpassed their forbears.
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