Process lighting was first introduced by Louis Comfort […]
Process lighting was first introduced by Louis Comfort Tiffany in the late 1800s. He used the rest of the glass in other designs to turn the interior of the house into art. The result is the first Tiffany light, hand-crafted, glued together little by little, and then welded into a metal. These lights are a combination of art and crafts.
Original Tiffany lights are rare, hard to find, and expensive. However, you can still use such copy lights from authorized and reputable companies. They are also not cheap, but you can rest assured that their quality and lifetime warranty.
I personally prefer the new lighting and craftsman revival route. Although today's luminaires have become the fashion of today's fashion, I can't help but marvel at the elegance and sophistication that these old styles must offer. They come in the style of pendants, wall-wall candlesticks, flush mounts, chandeliers and dressing table lights.
They are all handmade from antique copper, mica, molten glass and brass in different glass colors.
Lighting is a key element of your beautiful home. Try mixing antique furniture with high quality light replicas. Remember to balance the lighting in the foyer, the overhead lighting, the desk light and the floor light to produce amazing light from multiple heights in the room.
Try to combine fixtures made of different materials, blown glass shades on floor lights, stained glass table lights or wall lights on stairs. Art and craft lighting fixtures are a great way to increase the richness and fullness of lighting.