BLUE CRYSTAL BUBBLE DROP PAPERWEIGHT

BLUE CRYSTAL BUBBLE DROP PAPERWEIGHT

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45.00109.00



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Harmoniously arranged in the crystal mass, its blue heart springs from the base, surrounded by a multitude of bubbles air trapped in the crystal. Rising to the surface, this quality paperweight gives free rein to your interpretation. An unusual gift, up to you yo choose a symbolic.

Ocean, success, ascension, like a trophy, to decorate your desk, a shelf, or even a kitchen. Discover our paperweights collections right now.

  • Crystal paperweight, unique piece
  • 24 % lead crystal, high quality, handcrafted in France
  • Certificate of authenticity Vessiere Cristaux

S : Height : 15 cm
M : Height : 20 cm
L : Height : 26 cm

45.00109.00

Earn up to 109 points.

Earn up to 109 points.

Product Reviews

Product Description

BLUE CRYSTAL BUBBLE DROP PAPERWEIGHT :

Discover the blue crystal bubble drop paperweight. Harmoniously arranged in the crystal mass, its blue heart springs from the base, surrounded by a multitude of bubbles air trapped in the crystal. Rising to the surface, this quality paperweight gives free rein to your interpretation. An unusual gift, up to you yo choose a symbolic.

Ocean, success, ascension, like a trophy, to decorate your desk, a shelf, or even a kitchen. Discover our paperweights collections right now.


♦ CRYSTAL PAPERWEIGHT HISTORY :

Nineteenth-century paperweights boast many different styles and techniques of glassmaking, but of these millefiori most profoundly influenced the development of the paperweight artist. The fundamental elements of millefiori (the rod, the bead, and cane) had been employed by glassmakers for approximately 3,500 years. But just as the mythological imagery of Ovid and Vergil were transmuted by Shakespeare's genius into his Midsummer Night's Dream (1595/96), and both the classical iconography and Shakespeare's interpretation of it melded and reshaped in 1826 by Felix Mendelssohn into an identically titled but unique musical expression, so nineteenth-century glassmakers synthesized ancient elements of their art with later technological developments to create something totally new and in keeping with the taste of their times.

Then, glassmakers of the Eighteenth Dynasty (1570-1349 B.C) made glass rods, principally as a means of producing beads, which were simply snippets cut from the heated rods. Later glass craftsmen learned to make progressively more intricate beads and to bundle and fuse rods into canes. Complex canes were first fashioned by Roman glassmakers; the canes and other elements were bundled together, heated to fuse, and drawn out while in a plastic state to a greatly diminished diameter. The canes were then cut transversely and the slices were available for utilization.


 

Additional information

Size

L, M, S

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