PENARTH GLASS-ARTIST CREATES TROPHIES FOR NATIONAL EISTEDDFOD

Penarth glass-artist Judith Maritn-Jones - with the trophies she's made for the National Eisteddfod

Penarth glass-artist Judith Martin-Jones – with the trophies she’s made for the National Eisteddfod at Abergavenny

A Penarth glass-artist, Judith Martin-Jones, has been selected to make the trophies to be awarded to   “Welsh Adult Learner of the Year” finalists at this year’s National Eisteddfod of Wales – which is being held this week at Abergavenny.

The trophies depict the landscape of Monmouthshire and were sponsored by the Gwent Welsh for Adults Centre . They will be presented to the five finalists at the Eisteddfod tomorrow and there will be a sixth trophy for prizewinning prose.

Ms Martin-Jones took up glass making in 2007 after a career  in planning and conservation and now produces her work at her home studio in Church Road, Penarth.

The trophies depict the Eisteddfod side at Castle Meadows, Abergavenny, the River Usk, Abergavenny Castle and the Sugarloaf mountain in the distance along with Monmouthshire’s  emblematic flower – the foxglove.

Making the awards has a particular resonance for Ms Martin-Jones as she is a Welsh learner herself .

About NewsNet

Penarth Daily News email address dmj@newsnet.uk . Penarth Daily News is an independent free on-line fair and balanced news service published by NewsNet Ltd covering the town of Penarth in the Vale of Glamorgan, Wales, UK. All our news items are based on the information we receive or discover at the time of publication and are published on the basis that they are accurate to the best of our knowledge and belief at that time.
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10 Responses to PENARTH GLASS-ARTIST CREATES TROPHIES FOR NATIONAL EISTEDDFOD

  1. Mary Edwards says:

    There is a “d” missing.

  2. Graham Breller says:

    That’s the English spelling.

  3. penarthblog says:

    I am Englishman still learning and do my best to use Welsh whenever I can, so thank you for the correction.

  4. Graham Breller says:

    The Welsh Correction, an Englishman in new talk.

  5. Graham Breller says:

    You can’t learn Welsh humour, then.

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