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Glass Sculptures Use Magazines as Art

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Brooklyn-based contemporary artist Dustin Yellin places the pages of Dwell at the core of his transparent works.
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  Dustin Yellin's glass sculptures use magazine clippings to form human-like shapes. Photo by David Deng.  Courtesy of: David Deng
    Dustin Yellin's glass sculptures use magazine clippings to form human-like shapes. Photo by David Deng.

    Courtesy of: David Deng

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  Yellin's studio, located in a Civil War-era warehouse in Red Hook, Brooklyn, houses his contemporary sculptures. Photo by David Deng.  Courtesy of: David Deng
    Yellin's studio, located in a Civil War-era warehouse in Red Hook, Brooklyn, houses his contemporary sculptures. Photo by David Deng.

    Courtesy of: David Deng

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  The artist collects clippings from Dwell and other magazines to incase in glass.  Courtesy of: Rob Colvin
    The artist collects clippings from Dwell and other magazines to incase in glass.

    Courtesy of: Rob Colvin

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  Clippings piled up in the cutting room in Yellin's studio.  Courtesy of: Rob Colvin
    Clippings piled up in the cutting room in Yellin's studio.

    Courtesy of: Rob Colvin

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  Yellin's "City VIII" (2013) features a number of interior scenes excised from the pages of Dwell. Photo by David Deng.  Courtesy of: David Deng
    Yellin's "City VIII" (2013) features a number of interior scenes excised from the pages of Dwell. Photo by David Deng.

    Courtesy of: David Deng

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  A detail from "City VIII."  Photo by David Deng.  Courtesy of: David Deng
    A detail from "City VIII." Photo by David Deng.

    Courtesy of: David Deng

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