Table lamp ‘Clematis - Die Waldrebe’ - after Louis C. Tiffany


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640,00 EUR

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Order-nr. IN-695331
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American art glass | art casting | patinated | unique piece | height 64 cm | Ø 40 cm | toggle switch | 2 x E27 each max. 60 Watt

Table lamp ‘Clematis - Die Waldrebe’ - after Louis C. Tiffany

The clematis is one of the most beautiful and joyous floriferous wild plants and that is why a popular motif in the Art Nouveau style. This shade composed by hand of American art glass radiates comfort with its warm light. The colorful mosaics are the masterpieces of European handicraft. The high-quality of the work and the material guarantees a long life as well as long enjoyment. Each piece is unique, slight nuances among the copies are inevitable.

Table lamp ‘Clematis’: shade made of 672 elements of American art glass. Diameter 40 cm, height including the dark patinated polymer cast foot 64 cm. 2 holders E27 for max. 60 Watt. Toggle switches.

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Art Nouveau, known as Jugendstil in Germany, is a term for the art in 1890-1910. The name originates from the Munich-based magazine "Jugend" (Youth) founded in 1896. Internationally, the style is known as Art Nouveau (France), Modern Style (England) or Secession (Austria).

The Art Nouveau conquered all of Europe and there were created countless objects whose spectrum ranges from painting, applied arts to architecture. The Art Nouveau requirement was the artistic creation of everyday objects, that is beauty and practicality should be combined with each other. The desired unit of the artistic ability could only be achieved by individually expressed design, which allowed Art Nouveau to become an early stage of modernity. The essential characteristic of the Art Nouveau is a linear, often asymmetrical ornamentation whose models are to be found particularly in nature and flora.

Major Art Nouveau centers were formed in Munich, Darmstadt, Brussels, Paris and Nancy (Glass Art by Emile Gallé). The Viennese architecture of that time was determined by Otto Wagner and J. Hoffmann. Gustav Klimt created paintings that gave sensual form to the spirit of the Art Nouveau.

Related links:
Art Déco


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