My glass sculptures combine my interest in patterns, in opacity and transparency, in balance and architectural tension.

Award-winning glass artist Martin Kremer has been working in kilnformed or fused glass for over 30 years creating vessels and sculpture inspired by various sources, ranging from Japanese architecture to sculptor Richard Serra and glass maestro Lino Tagliapietra. His glass sculptures vary in size from desktop scale to large conceptual pieces.

Martin Kremer studied blown and fused glass at the Penland School in North Carolina, UrbanGlass in Brooklyn, NY and the Corning Museum Glass Studio. His awards include a First Prize in the American Craft Council Show and two Niche Awards for Fused Glass. He holds a BS in medical technology from SUNY, but working with glass has always been his passion. His hobby morphed into a career and his original career became his hobby. He volunteers as an Emergency Medical Technician in his hometown, Pound Ridge, NY.

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A blank canvas for me is like an empty stage. It suggests infinite space waiting to be filled with drama and energy.

Leach’s compelling abstract landscapes in oil and acrylic create moods as haunting as a powerful theatrical set - which is not surprising as she closely experienced many stage settings during her years of dancing with George Balanchine in the New York City Ballet. Artists who have influenced her include Turner, Diebenkorn and Rauchenberg.

Cate M. Leach, a Darien, CT resident, studied at Fordham University College, Lincoln Center, danced with the New York City Ballet for 15 years, then pursued her visual arts career through workshops in painting, printmaking and sculpture at the Silvermine Guild Arts Center, the Center for Contemporary Printmaking, the Darien Arts Center with Constance Kiermier, and the College of Santa Fe. She has received numerous awards in regional competitions and in 2006 had her first solo show in New York at the prestigious Prince Street Gallery.

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Martin Kremer and Cate M. Leach
Architecture And Landscape In The Abstract
A Collaborative Exhibit