Vintage Book Of Stained Glass Work On CD

Vintage Book Of Stained Glass Work On CD

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This book first published in 1919 covers most everything you need to know about stained glass. It is in PDF form . Its chapters include:

 CHAPTER I Introductory, and Concerning the Raw Material 

 CHAPTER II Cutting (elementary) The Diamond The Wheel Sharpening How to Cut Amount of Force The Beginner's Mistake Tapping Possible and Impossible Cuts "Grozeing" Defects of the Wheel The Actual Nature of a "Cut" in Glass

 CHAPTER III Painting (elementary) Pigments Mixing How to Fill the Brush Outline Examples Industry The Needle and Stick Completing the Outline 

 CHAPTER IV Matting Badgering How to preserve Correctness of Outline Difficulty of Large Work Ill-ground Pigment The Muller Overground Pigment Taking out Lights "Scrubs" The Need of a Master 

 CHAPTER V Cutting (advanced) The Ideal Cartoon The Cut-line Setting the Cartoon Transferring the Cut-line to the Glass Another Way Some Principles of Taste Countercharging 

 CHAPTER VI Painting (advanced) Waxing-up Cleanliness Further Methods of Painting Stippl
 Dry Stipple Film Effects of Distance Danger of Over-Painting Frying
 CHAPTER VII Firing Three Kinds of Kiln Advantages and Disadvantages The Gas-Kiln Quick Firing Danger Sufficient Firing Soft Pigments Difference in Glasses "Stale" Work The Scientific Facts How to Judge of Firing Drawing the Kiln 

 CHAPTER VIII The Second Painting Disappointment with Fired Work A False Remedy A Useful Tool The Needle A Resource of Desperation The Middle Course Use of the Finger The Second Painting Procedure 

 CHAPTER IX Of Staining and Aciding Yellow Stain Aciding Caution required in Use Remedy for Burning Uses of Aciding Other Resources of Stained Glass Work 

 CHAPTER X Leading-Up and Fixing Setting out the Bench Relation of Leading to mode of Fixing in the Stone Process of Fixing Leading-Up Resumed Straightening the Lead The "Lathykin" The Cutting-Knife The Nails The Stopping-Knife Knocking Up 

 CHAPTER XI Soldering Handling the Leaded Panel Cementing Recipe for Cement The Brush Division of Long Lights into Sections How Joined when Fixed Banding Fixing Chipping out the Old Glazing Inserting the New and Cementing  PART II 

CHAPTER XII Introductory The Great Questions Colour Light Architectural Fitness Limitations Thought Imagination Allegory 

 CHAPTER XIII Of Economy The Englishman's Wastefulness Its Good Side Its Excess Difficulties A Calculation Remedies 

 CHAPTER XIV Of Perfection In Little Things Cleanliness Alertness But not Hurry Realising your Conditions False lead lines Shutting out Light Bars Their Number Their Importance Precedence Observing your Limitations A Result of Complete Training The Special Limitations of Stained Glass Disguising the lead line No full Realism No violent Action Self-Effacement No Craft-Jugglery Architectural Fitness founded on Architectural Knowledge Seeing Work in Situ Sketching in Glass The Artistic Use of the Lead Stepping Back Accepting Bars and Leads Loving Care White Spaces to be Interesting Bringing out the "Quality" of the Glass Spotting and Dappling "Builders-Glazing" versus Modern Restoring 

 CHAPTER XV A Few Little Dodges A Clumsy Tool A Substitute A Glass Rack An Inconvenient Easel A Convenient Easel A Waxing-up Tool An Easel with Movable Plates Making the most of a Room Handling Cartoons Cleanliness Dust The Selvage Edge Drying a "Badger" A Comment 


 CHAPTER XVII Of Architectural Fitness 

 CHAPTER XVIII Of Thought, Imagination, and Allegory 

 CHAPTER XIX Of General Conduct and Procedure Amount of Legitimate Assistance The Ordinary Practice The Great Rule The Second Great Rule Four Things to Observe Art v. Routine The Truth of the Case The Penalty of Virtue in the Matter The Compensating Privilege Practical Applications An Economy of Time in the Studio Industry Work "To Order" Clients and Patrons And Requests Reasonable and Unreasonable The Chief Difficulty the Chief Opportunity But ascertain all Conditions before starting Work Business Habits Order Accuracy Setting out Cartoon Forms An Artist must Dream But Wake Three Plain Rules 

 CHAPTER XX A String Of Beads

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