Water Glass

by Deborah Ehrlich

Deborah Ehrlich has been known for her exquisitely simple crystal glassware since 1999, launching her career with Takashimaya and Moss. Her work is featured in collections around the world, including March SF, E.R. Butler&Co., and Blue Hill at Stone Barns. Classically trained as a sculptor, each piece is a union of contemporary forms and traditional techniques. With her commitment to the highest quality artisanship, her work is instantly recognizable for its purity and delicacy. Designed in the Hudson Valley, her crystal is paper thin, clear as water, and absolutely flawless. Hand blown, cut, and polished by master craftsmen in Sweden, the strength of the crystal enables her to push the limits between elegance and strength. 

Water Glass

by Deborah Ehrlich

Deborah Ehrlich has been known for her exquisitely simple crystal glassware since 1999, launching her career with Takashimaya and Moss. Her work is featured in collections around the world, including March SF, E.R. Butler&Co., and Blue Hill at Stone Barns. Classically trained as a sculptor, each piece is a union of contemporary forms and traditional techniques. With her commitment to the highest quality artisanship, her work is instantly recognizable for its purity and delicacy. Designed in the Hudson Valley, her crystal is paper thin, clear as water, and absolutely flawless. Hand blown, cut, and polished by master craftsmen in Sweden, the strength of the crystal enables her to push the limits between elegance and strength. 

  • Item Dimensions
    4" x 3"
  • Country Of Origin
    SWEDEN
  • Shipping
    If in stock, ships in 2 business days

Water Glass

100 USD

About Deborah Ehrlich

From Passaic, New Jersey to around the world and back, Deborah Ehrlich has an eye for perfecting delicate strength.  Her works with crystal, light, and wood exemplify the grandeur of simplicity.  Now based in the Hudson Valley, her tools include plain white tracing paper, sharp pencils and a thin metal ruler and her companions include two goats.  “I work very, very slowly...it’s very precise, like marking stars in the sky. There’s an architecture to what I do that’s really about trying to unveil the innate proportion,” says Ehrlich. “I’m looking for a certain silence, a quiet.” With a background in anthropology and sculpture, she moves seamlessly between her glass and wood designs which are manifested by master craftsman she’s cultivated relationships with over the years. 

1 OF 2