- MLA 8TH EDITION
- Jekyll, Robert. "Stained Glass". The Canadian Encyclopedia, 04 March 2015, Historica Canada. https://thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/stained-glass. Accessed 31 May 2020.
- APA 6TH EDITION
- Jekyll, R., Stained Glass (2015). In The Canadian Encyclopedia. Retrieved from https://thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/stained-glass
- CHICAGO 17TH EDITION
- Jekyll, Robert, "Stained Glass". In The Canadian Encyclopedia. Historica Canada. Article published February 07, 2006; Last Edited March 04, 2015. https://thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/stained-glass
- TURABIAN 8TH EDITION
- Jekyll, Robert. The Canadian Encyclopedia, s.v. "Stained Glass", Last Edited March 04, 2015, https://thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/stained-glass
|Article by||Robert Jekyll|
|Published Online||February 7, 2006|
|Last Edited||March 4, 2015|
Stained glass in Canada follows a number of directions. The oldest of these, dating from the 1850s in this country, involves the production of church windows in the Gothic-revival style by companies that service the religious art industry.
St-Pauls Cathedral, Toronto, by Guido Nincheri (courtesy Maclean's). Influenced by postwar developments in stained glass design in England and Germany, and encouraged by the energy of the stained glass renaissance in the US in the late 1960s, a number of Canadian artists and craftspersons have turned to stained glass as a medium for contemporary artistic expression. Despite a number of technical developments, Canadian stained glass practitioners have continued largely with the traditional technique of hand-made glass set and soldered in a matrix of lead strips or cames. However, dalle-de-verre, or cast slab glass, silicon adhesives and epoxy resins, sandblasting devices and a range of new tools and machinery have reduced fabrication time and extended the range of technical and aesthetic possibilities.