Peter Wright



If you do not see the work you are looking for within this grouping, please let us know and we will locate the right piece for your collection.

Peter Wright Glass Sculpture (5-works)
formatting

Peter  Wright Aurora Red Fetish
Aurora Red Fetish
glass
12.5 x 25.5 x 7.5 in
Peter  Wright Blue Amethyst Pair
Blue Amethyst Pair
glass
23 x 9.5 x 4 in
Peter  Wright Fetish
Honey Yellow Fetish
glass
11.5 x 18 x 6.5 in
Peter  Wright Fetish
Morning Red Fetish
glass
10.5 x 18 x 5.5 in
Peter  Wright Red Ladder
Red Ladder
glass
25.75 x 7.5 x 5.5 in

Peter Wright Hib Sabin Carvings (3-works)
formatting

Peter  Wright Owl Spirit Jar
Owl Spirit Jar
glass, juniper, poplar
23.5 x 9.5 x 9.5 in
Peter  Wright Eagle Spirit Jar
Eagle Spirit Jar
glass, juniper, oak
23.25 x 7.75 x 7.75 in
Peter  Wright Owl Spirit Jar
Owl Spirit Jar
glass, juniper, poplar
27.5 x 9 x 9 in

Peter  Wright

Peter Wright

Peter Wright Description

After twenty years in commercial construction, beginning in Vail and ending in Chicago, Peter Wright says, “I began to seek alternatives for the second half of my life.”  In 1994, his life-long interest in art led him to found Wright Publishing Company. In this endeavor, Wright partners with artists to produce and market limited edition fine art; primarily bronze sculptures. The artists work in many media, including clay, wood, and stone, which Wright re-produces in bronze.

In 2000, renowned glass sculptor William Morris joined this group of artists and Wright was introduced to the world of art glass at the highest level. He spent countless hours watching hot glass being shaped into amazing forms. In 2007, he realized that the best way to truly understand glass was to learn to work with it himself. He was “completely drawn in and seduced by hot glass” and that same year he began studying at Pilchuck Glass School in Washington.

In his series of “Animal Spirit Jars”, Wright creates vessels that are rich in texture and color. The surfaces have a beautiful, soft matte finish and often feature dappled colors or web-like patterns that resemble cracks in ancient vessels. The lids are adorned with life-like, hand carved wood animals created by Hib Sabin; examples include a raven, hawk, toad and turtle. The animals add an element that suggests a ceremonial significance to these powerful vessels.

Top of Page