All good thing comes to an end. Life is a common occurrence for humans, animals, and plants. But objects also have a lifetime. This life assigned to them ends by breaking and deteriorating. So, we also fix them. We give a little more time to their lives. Some of us do it more subtly, and some of us give it a completely different face. Artist Glen Martin Taylor complements broken porcelain items by combining them with unusual objects. Ancient Japanese art Kintsugi is based on repairing broken items by varnishing them with a gold-mixed liquid. While the broken pottery items were repaired, they are honored with the traces of their experiences. Ceramic objects, which look much more magnificent than their old form, also clarify their flaws with their transformation. The works of Glen Martin Taylor make these flaws even more apparent. Glen Martin Taylor transfer his emotions to objects Repairing broken ceramic objects, Taylor brings them to their final forms using many different things such as barbed wire, rusty metals, thread, spoon, scissors, or spoon. Thus, even if the object looks like an ordinary cup, vase, or plate at first glance, it also conveys an eerie feel. Items such as jugs, cups, and vases completed using the barbed wire create aesthetically warm feelings. On the other hand, the strings push the viewer away from him. Glen Martin Taylor initially worked on pottery but found it restrictive. On top of that, he begins to crumble his ceramic works. Taylor says he read about Kintsugi long ago, long before he started breaking objects. In the production process, which consists of two stages, breaking and repair create their own value. You can follow him on Instagram and Facebook, as well as visit his website. You can also find us on Twitter and Instagram. Subscribe to our Newsletter See also What's Done is Done, What Comes Next?