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Design has always been a passion of mine and I understood early  the value of craftsmanship and the things we choose to surround ourselves with, spending time as a child in a museum of decorative arts and design, where my father worked.


I am inspired by nature and energy and I find a lot of peace in nature. The sea, mountains and trees inspire with their beautiful shapes and movements.


The glowing, hot glass is also a great source of inspiration for me. 

Working with the liquid glass is exciting and it is different from other materials. 

There is something about the light in it and the way it behaves, almost as if it is alive, and I strive to keep this essence in my work. 


I focus on textures, colors and shapes to create natural and "living" surfaces on my pieces.

Instead of over manipulating the glass, I prefer to use gravity, centrifugal force, and heat to create organic and flowing shapes, which gives my artwork a dynamic character.


Nature and my glass studio are my happy places where I feel focused and inspired. 

I'm grateful for the opportunity to work with what I love and create pieces that bring joy and inspiration to others.


How it´s made: 

Video by Anders Fløysand/Varde film

Glass blowing has been around for over  2000 years, and  traditional techniques and tools are still used today, though modern advancements have made the process more efficient. 

As a Norwegian glass artist and designer with over 15 years of experience, my approach to creating sculptural glass pieces is centered around my love for nature and the fluidity of molten glass. 

To begin the process, 

I melt lead-free crystal nuggets in the electric furnace, heating the glass to 1150 degrees celsius until it becomes soft and fluid.

Once I've gathered enough molten glass onto the blowpipe it´s carefully shaped and blown using different tools and techniques. 

Throughout the process, I must work quickly and with precision to achieve the desired form, and I heat it over and over again, avoiding the glass to cool and harden.

When the object is finished on the blow pipe, it needs annealing, which means it cools down slowly and controlled in a kiln to release tension that would otherwise shatter the glass.


       All pieces are carefully made by Sigrid in her studio in Bergen, Norway

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