September 26 - October 24
(Wednesdays) 6:30 pm – 9:00 pm
$165.00 (HST included) plus $25.00 Materials Fee payable to instructor at class.
Register Over-the-Phone (905-713-1818) or In-Person (no online registration)
Discover the beauty of working with the fascinating and unique medium of traditional glaze oils. Geared to both the absolute beginner and the advanced artist, this short course will guide you through the basic principles of Renaissance glazing, going step by step into layering and building complex luminous colour – just as the Old Masters did. In this five-week workshop, students will unlock the mystery of why the colour qualities of contemporary works are so different from those of the Old Masters, while having fun and leaving with a completed piece. Students will be provided with a still life exercise by the Instructor, however if they have a particular subject matter that they would like to do, their own reference materials can be brought to class. This class uses non-toxic and fume free materials. All beginners are encouraged to have their materials supplied by the Instructor for a Materials Fee of $25.00. If bringing your own supplies, bring only those specified on the Materials List provided on our website.
Instructor Kathy Marlene Bailey (B. A., Art Ed., Creative Arts) graduated from the University of Toronto in with a Bachelor of Arts in Art Education and holds a diploma from Sheridan College in Creative Arts. In her first year of university, Kathy had the pivotal experience of learning traditional glaze oil painting and is one of a handful of artists in Canada who works and instructs in this highly specialized field. When Kathy paints, she is in no hurry. She relentlessly glazes over and over again, readjusts and reinforces until all things that she can see fall into perfect balance. Kathy has participated for many years in commercial galleries, art events, juried shows, several major exhibitions, and has won many awards for her work. She is currently represented by Christina Parker Gallery in St. John’s, Newfoundland.