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Tealight Candle Holder, Handmade Fused Glass Decorative Ornament, Sailboat Orange Design 24cm (9.4")
Tealight Candle Holder, Handmade Fused Glass Decorative Ornament, Sailboat Orange Design 24cm (9.4")
Tealight Candle Holder, Handmade Fused Glass Decorative Ornament, Sailboat Orange Design 24cm (9.4")
Tealight Candle Holder, Handmade Fused Glass Decorative Ornament, Sailboat Orange Design 24cm (9.4")

Tealight Candle Holder, Handmade Fused Glass Decorative Ornament, Sailboat Orange Design 24cm (9.4")

Item Code: B7-KRS-Opera-orange

Days to Ship: 4 -10 Days

Specifications

Color: Mixed, Orange
Material: Glass
Dimensions: Length: 14cm (5.5''), Width: 5cm (2''), Height: 24cm (9.4"), Weight: 0.50kg (1.1lbs)

39.00€
VAT included

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Item Description
Handmade Fused Glass - Tealight Candle Holder - Tabletop Ornament - Sailboat Design, Orange Color
 
A thrilling blend of dazzling colors !
This charming handmade candle holder sail boat ornament, crafted using glass fusion technique, will light up your surroundings.
 
This glass tealight candle holder Sail-boat ornament consists of 2 pieces  - a glass boat design and a metal base for the tealight candle.
 Exceptional design and craftsmanship. Versatile, durable, scratch resistant and water resistant.
 
  • Handmade Quality Item
  • Availble in Several Color Combinations
  • Comes with a Free Fabric Stylish Gift Pouch
  • Handmade in Greece - Ships from Greece

Dimensions:
Length 14cm  (5.5'')
Width 5cm (1.9")
Height 24cm (9.4'')
Weight 0.50kg (1.1Lbs)
 
 
Additional info:
The casting technique glass (fusing) is a technique where the glass is fired in a kiln at high temperatures (593 ° C / 1099 ° F to 816 ° C / 1501 ° F) in order to give shape, depth and designs.
 
 The exact origins of the techniques (fusing) glass is not known with certainty. There is archaeological evidence that the Egyptians first became familiar with the basic techniques about 2000 BC.
Others argue that the Romans were the ones who were most prolific artists in the melt using the original method of making small glass objects about 2,000 years until the development of glass blowing.
 
 The more modern methods include melting punctuation, or layering thin sheets of glass, often using different colors to create plans or simple images. The stack is then placed inside the oven  will melt and then a series of ramps and "soak" (keeping the temperature at a specific point) until begin to link together separate pieces.
 
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