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Louis C. Tiffany Peonies Crossbody Bag

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Price: $40.00
Member Price: $36.00

Item# 80-020548 







Description

The luminous flowers on our crossbody bag are taken from the stained-glass lampshade on the Peony table lamp (ca. 19001904), which was originally produced by Tiffany Studios and is now in the collection of the New-York Historical Society.

Produced in cooperation with the New-York Historical Society.

Microfiber. Outside zip pocket, multiple inside pockets, top-zip closure, and adjustable strap. Fully lined. 11 1/2''H x 11''W; strap adjusts from 15 1/2''L to 30''L.

  • Outside zip pocket, multiple inside pockets, top-zip closure, and adjustable strap
  • Microfiber
  • Fully lined
  • 11 1/2''H x 11''W; strap adjusts from 15 1/2''L to 30''L

Art History

In a long career that encompassed nearly every form of fine and decorative arts, Louis Comfort Tiffany (American, 18481933) is particularly noted for reviving and revolutionizing the art of stained glass. To achieve his subtle and naturalistic effects, he made use of the variations inherent in glass as well as manipulating the molten material itself.

Customer Reviews




Description

The luminous flowers on our crossbody bag are taken from the stained-glass lampshade on the Peony table lamp (ca. 19001904), which was originally produced by Tiffany Studios and is now in the collection of the New-York Historical Society.

Produced in cooperation with the New-York Historical Society.

Microfiber. Outside zip pocket, multiple inside pockets, top-zip closure, and adjustable strap. Fully lined. 11 1/2''H x 11''W; strap adjusts from 15 1/2''L to 30''L.





  • Outside zip pocket, multiple inside pockets, top-zip closure, and adjustable strap
  • Microfiber
  • Fully lined
  • 11 1/2''H x 11''W; strap adjusts from 15 1/2''L to 30''L




Art History

In a long career that encompassed nearly every form of fine and decorative arts, Louis Comfort Tiffany (American, 18481933) is particularly noted for reviving and revolutionizing the art of stained glass. To achieve his subtle and naturalistic effects, he made use of the variations inherent in glass as well as manipulating the molten material itself.


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