This was a three-day course at the St. Ives School of Painting. The tutor was Daniel Barnard.
Liz Luckwell puts folded prints in a box. Folding a print makes it into a more three-dimensional object.
The works by Roy Ray consist of WWII photographs, a section of barbed wire, and a bronze casting of a bullet in a box with a glazed front.
Glazing the front of the box “completes” it, and makes it look more like an art work. The usual way to glaze a box is to nail panel pins into the walls of the box; the glass then rests on the panel pins, and wooden beading around the edge will hold the glass in place and conceal the edge of the glass. Hammering in the nails carries the risk that it will damage delicate contents of the box, so you may want to plan ahead and put the nails in before you glue you objects in place.
For this exercize, I used some stained-glass technique: I put copper foil around the edges of both the glass and a liner I'd made for the box, and soldered them at a couple of points to hold them together,