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Louis C. Tiffany Dogwood Night Light

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Price: $35.00
Member Price: $31.50

Item# 80-017361 







Description

Our fanciful night light is based on the Dogwood window (ca. 19001915) in the Museum's collection, produced by Louis Comfort Tiffany (American, 18481933).

Plastic frame and body. UL listed. Plug included. 5 1/8''L: frame: 4 1/8''L x 3 3/8''W x 1 7/8''D.

  • Plastic frame and body
  • UL listed
  • Plug included
  • 5 1/8''L: frame: 4 1/8''L x 3 3/8''W x 1 7/8''D

Art History

A master of many media, Louis Comfort Tiffany (American, 18481933) was one of Americas most noted decorative artists at the turn of the twentieth century. Louis C. Tiffany began his career as a painter but moved quickly to interior decoration and leaded- glass windows, creating revolutionary types of opalescent glass that radiated especially deep, vibrant hues. Using variations in color and thickness of glass, he achieved pictorial effects of unsurpassed subtlety and beauty. In the early 1890s, he developed a method of blending different colors together in glass while it was in a molten state, thus achieving subtle effects of shading and texture. He called this type of glass, which was often noted for its iridescence, Favrile glass (from fabrile, and Old English word meaning hand-wrought).

Customer Reviews




Description

Our fanciful night light is based on the Dogwood window (ca. 19001915) in the Museum's collection, produced by Louis Comfort Tiffany (American, 18481933).

Plastic frame and body. UL listed. Plug included. 5 1/8''L: frame: 4 1/8''L x 3 3/8''W x 1 7/8''D.





  • Plastic frame and body
  • UL listed
  • Plug included
  • 5 1/8''L: frame: 4 1/8''L x 3 3/8''W x 1 7/8''D




Art History

A master of many media, Louis Comfort Tiffany (American, 18481933) was one of Americas most noted decorative artists at the turn of the twentieth century. Louis C. Tiffany began his career as a painter but moved quickly to interior decoration and leaded- glass windows, creating revolutionary types of opalescent glass that radiated especially deep, vibrant hues. Using variations in color and thickness of glass, he achieved pictorial effects of unsurpassed subtlety and beauty. In the early 1890s, he developed a method of blending different colors together in glass while it was in a molten state, thus achieving subtle effects of shading and texture. He called this type of glass, which was often noted for its iridescence, Favrile glass (from fabrile, and Old English word meaning hand-wrought).


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