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This sterling silver pendant necklace is inspired by Margaret Macdonald's beautiful gesso panels on display at the Kelvingrove Museum in Glasgow. Just as Mackintosh's famous gesso panels were often inset with precious and semi-precious stones and metals, these 925 sterling silver drop earrings feature garnet and peridot stones, and 18 carat gold plate highlights. Height: 1.25”. Width: 0.75”. Comes with 18” silver snake chain. Each piece of jewelry is handcrafted. Matching earrings are also available.
Charles Mackintosh is commonly recognized as Scotland's most famous architect. Although Margaret Macdonald Mackintosh was somewhat marginalized in comparison, she was celebrated by many of her contemporaries, including her husband who once wrote in a letter to her, "Remember, you are half if not three-quarters in all my architectural work"; and reportedly "Margaret has genius, I have only talent."
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The design for this votive is adapted from a window detail of the Frank Lloyd Wright Avery Coonley Playhouse in Riverside, Illinois (1912). The Frank Lloyd Wright Avery Coonley Playhouse Votive is executed in copper and enamel metalwork with a glass insert. The votive includes a glass votive holder and flameless tea light. Enjoy the understated mood lighting of a...
The design for the votive is adapted from the glass design used for the entry sidelight in the George Blossom House in Chicago, IL, (1892). This beautiful new Frank Lloyd Wright Blossom design votive is executed in copper and enamel metalwork with a glass insert. The Frank Lloyd Wright Blossom House Votive includes a glass votive holder and flameless tea light....
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...