John Lewis, Newbury



Andrew Moor Associates designed the unusual glass cladding panels for the fa?ade of the recently opened 'John Lewis at home' store in Newbury. There are more than 75 square metres of these beautiful flowing panels that form an integrated part of the cladding of the building as well as creating the illusion that behind the glass fa?ade there are enormously long soft flowing curtains. In reality there is nothing but concrete behind these glass walls. It is this use of glass to turn this two dimensional flat surface into a soft three dimensional illusion that is unique. This use of images in glass is an excellent way for any building to assert its brand without using obviously brash graphics. Public Art of this sort wins the hearts and minds of all parties. The cost is modest, the effect is subtle but large, and the art integrates itself into the space as if it had always been there, adding something but not desperate for attention.



public art

Lancelot Place
Knightsbridge, London, SW3

Glass monolith and glass walls using a range of techniques.



John Lewis



Public Art
Bridlington Spa

External glass art screens with bespoke illuminating frit



127 Charing Cross Road
London, WC2

Thirty Dichroic glass fins



Chapter House
London, SW1

Screen-printed glass canopy


The Mall, Blackburn

Digitally printed glass and steel artwork



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