Table lamp "Roses" - after Charles Rennie Mackintosh
Table lamp "Roses" - after Charles Rennie Mackintosh

Quick info

handmade | Art glass + cast | patinated | Ø shade 41 cm | height ca. 61 cm | 2 x E27 sockets, max. 60W each | bulbs not included

incl. tax plus shipping

Product no. IN-934866

Delivery time: Immediately deliverable

Table lamp "Roses" - after Charles Rennie Mackintosh
Table lamp "Roses" - after Charles Rennie Mackintosh

Detailed description

Table lamp "Roses" - after Charles Rennie Mackintosh

A stylish lamp with floral ornaments made of high-quality art glass. Inspired by a motif by Charles Rennie Mackintosh. Each lamp is a unique piece - slight variations in the finish are possible. Height incl. bronze-coloured, patinated resin base approx. 61 cm. Lampshade Ø 41 cm. For two bulbs E27 max. 60 watt each, individually operated by two pull switches. Bulbs not included.

About Charles Rennie Mackintosh

The architect and designer Charles Rennie Mackintosh is a co-founder of Scottish Art Nouveau and was throughout his life in search of "true, modern, individual art".

He was born in Glasgow, Scotland, in 1868 and studied at the Glasgow School of Art while working as a draughtsman in an architectural office. His first designs show a clear rejection of historicism. Curvy, gracefully shaped grids adorn the first tearoom he designed. His participation in the London Arts and Crafts Exhibition brought him recognition far beyond Scotland. His sense for volume and geometry of line gave new impetus to the predominantly French Art Nouveau style.

His buildings are usually of clear design and form a balanced unity in their integrated whole of sculptural elements and windows. Mackintosh is therefore also an important precursor of the functional and rational architectural concept of the 20th century. His designs in the field of arts and crafts together with the houses and interiors he built achieve a unique overall impression. No other artist of his time was able to combine rational and expressive elements in such a fascinating way.

Mackintosh died in London on 10 December 1928.

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