Published at Monday, March 26th, 2018 - 14:23:43 PM. Lamps Design. By Capucina Fournier.
If you’re going to use your lamp mainly for reading, you would want a fairly sheer lampshade that doesn’t trap light. A thin-fabric lampshade should do. As a general rule of thumb for reading and table lamps, you will want the lampshade to be just over half the height of the base. If the lamp is going to be set on the floor and let off more light, a lampshade that’s only one-fourth the base’s height would be better.
Once the glass pieces were cut, he cleaned each piece and applied copper foil to the edges. The pieces were then laid out to match the pattern design, Tiffany would then solder each piece together; thereby creating one solid piece from once was many individual pieces of glass. The copper foil helped bond the solder to each piece of glass, creating a lamp shade that consisted of a single, solid wire throughout. A final cleaning would bring out the vibrant colors of the shade.
As you can see, modern Tiffany lamps are definitely a wonderful choice when you are decorating a home or office. They add a beautiful and elegant touch to any room and can compliment just about any style of décor. From the kitchen, to your bedroom, to even the family room, you’ll find that these lamps look wonderful in any room of your home. From mission table lamps to modern floor lamps, you’ll find that they come in a variety of different styles as well. So, if you are looking for a unique and elegant touch for your home décor, you’ll definitely find that Tiffany lamps are a top choice that many people are making today.
The lamps became more popular during the early 1900s and demand for them increased. Tiffany hired a staff of unmarried women workers who became known as the "Tiffany Girls". The Tiffany Girls helped design and cut glass to produce the lamps. One such woman was Clara Driscoll, who eventually became the director and designer of many of Tiffany’s most popular designs. Some of her most popular designs were the Wisteria, Dragonfly, Peony, and the Daffodil.
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