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The Arts & Crafts Norman Stained Glass Table Lamp is 22.4” in height. The resin base is 17.7” x 7.3” with a dark antique bronze finish. The shade is 6.7” in height x 15.9” wide. It is handcrafted with 228 pieces of lead-free stained glass using the "copper foil" technique, a method made popular by Louis Comfort Tiffany that involves wrapping the pieces of glass with copper foil and soldering them together along the length of the seams. Each example of the lamp will have unique aspects as no two pieces of glass have the exact same texture, color, shape or clarity. These differences are characteristic of hand crafted panels or lamps using this technique. Two pull chain light switches. Uses two 100W max E26 Type A Bulbs (not included). This item can only be purchased for shipment within the contiguous United States. Delivery to a P.O. Box is not available on this item. Please note: coupon discount offers, expedited shipping, and gift wrap are not applicable.
$9.95 Flat Rate Ground Shipping eligible within the contiguous U.S.
Gift wrap not available.
Expedited shipment not available.
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...