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The Stofan Pottery Arts & Crafts Traditional Vase - Blue Large features a beautifully curved form, decorated with Stofan's signature tree-like ash glaze referencing Arts and Crafts era decorative styles and techniques. This vase will quickly become a favorite on its own or holding a bouquet of flowers. Height: 12" approx. Please note: Gift wrap not available on this item.
One of the distinctive features of Frank Stofan's process is that the wood ash glaze is formulated with ashes recycled from the wood stoves of neighbors in the community. The ashes help melt the other elements in the glaze, causing the effect of tree-like imagery on the surface of the clay pieces. The clay used is fine, white stoneware, very smooth to the touch. Each piece is hand-thrown on the potter’s wheel, signed, glazed, and fired to 2300 degrees. Since each piece is hand-thrown, slight size variations should be expected. Frank Stofan opened his Venago, Pennsylvania studio in 1998 where he has developed this unique line of ash glazed pottery equally suited for everyday use and the collector's table.
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The original conception of the Taliesin 2 Floor Lamp was in 1933, when Frank Lloyd Wright converted the existing gymnasium of his Hillside Home School, located in Spring Green, Wisconsin, into a theater. He designed lighting pendants composed of rectangular light boxes and plywood shields to be suspended from the tall ceiling. These fixtures proved to be a lighting innovation,...
The original conception of the Taliesin 3 Table Lamp was in 1933, when Frank Lloyd Wright converted the existing gymnasium of his Hillside Home School, located in Spring Green, Wisconsin, into a theater. He designed lighting pendants composed of rectangular light boxes and plywood shields to be suspended from the tall ceiling. These fixtures proved to be a lighting innovation, providing...
Frank Lloyd Wright originally designed the wooden table lamp for the interior of his own home, Taliesin, built in Spring Green, Wisconsin in 1911. Engaged in a solid base, the shaft of the lamp supports a square shade in a design that evokes the sheltering roof of a pagoda, one of the architect's signature tectonic forms. Its soft, diffused light renders...
Frank Lloyd Wright designed this wooden wall sconce lamp for the interior of the Fredrick C. Robie House (1908) in Chicago, Illinois. Lighting always played an important role of Wright's architectural schemes. He would often incorporate wall sconces that followed motifs in the interior theme. The form of these sconces is a sphere framed by a cross, framed by a...