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The Arts & Crafts Almos Stained Glass Panel depicts an idealized pastoral landscape, bringing warm colors in a palette of golds, browns, greens and blues to any room. The glass panel is handcrafted with 264 individual pieces of stained art glass utilizing 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. The glass panel is framed with an antique bronze patina. Comes complete with designer anchors and chains. Ht: 24.17'', W: 17.90''. 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.
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The Frank Lloyd Wright Bradley House Skylight Stained Glass is adapted from the dining room ceiling of the B. Harley Bradley House (Kankakee, Illinois, 1900), which is widely recognized as Wright's first Prairie Style design. This stained glass panel has been developed in association with the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation. On this glass panel, enamel colors are individually applied to...
The Frank Lloyd Wright Lake Geneva Tulip Stained Glass is an adaptation of the tulip window created for the Lake Geneva Inn (now demolished), in Lake Geneva, Wisconsin. This stained glass panel has been developed in association with the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation. On this glass panel, enamel colors are individually applied to a single sheet of glass which is...
This Frank Lloyd Wright Tree of Life art glass pattern is found in several variations in Frank Lloyd Wright's Darwin D. Martin House. The four-pot variation is found on the central landing of the Martin House stairway. This exquisite adaptation of the Tree of Life stained glass window is framed with a copper patina frame for an antique feel and is...
This Frank Lloyd Wright Saguaro Metal Framed Stained Glass vividly recreates one of Wright's most popular designs. The design is one of a number of Liberty Magazine cover designs from 1926-27 that the editors thought to be too "radical" and never used. In 1973 there was a fire in the Arizona Biltmore. This graphic was selected from the Frank Lloyd...