Ca’Bembo ceiling lamp Murano glass

636,00746,40(Approx. $763,20 - $895,68)

Model Ca’ Bembo lights made of white glass with straight rigadin processing, the decorations take place through the hot application of black glass wires.

Pastoral that envelop the gaze for a white rigadin model with black threads that define the figure and mark its character.

Chrome-plated metal parts.


Ceiling light handcrafted by Murano masters, who rediscover the history of Venetian traditions of the art of glass with the precision and attention to detail that distinguishes us.


Each stage of the work is handmade and the ceiling light ordered will be performed specifically for your home.

With Certificate of Warranty and Authenticity Belvetro Murano.


Each item is shipped with included spare parts and assembly instructions for quick and easy assembly.

Delivery takes 30-40 days with 100% guaranteed express courier service.

Would you like more information? Do not hesitate to contact us, we will be happy to help you in choosing your Murano chandelier, a value that lasts over time.


Ca’ Bembo

is a building of historical and artistic value dating back to the sixteenth century on the river San Trovaso in the parish of San Trovaso, Dorsoduro district in Venice, and notable for a particularly large garden.  Despite the name has no particular connection with the history of the Bembo family and is instead linked to one of the branches of the aristocratic Venetian family of the Barbarigo di San Trovaso and in particular to the figure of Agostino Barbarigo.

The palace inherited from Jerome was the subject of a division between heirs in 1518. In the mid-sixteenth century it was the subject of a vast and ambitious program of artistic and architectural renewal, wanted by Agostino Barbarigo, grandson of Girolamo, perhaps on the occasion of his lavish marriage with Lucia Pesaro on 30 April 1554.

The transformation of the building was entrusted to Jacopo Sansovino, who, inspired by the Renaissance works of Rome and Florence, was building in those years the New Factories of Rialto. The portal and the rhythm of the marcapiani bear its imprint, while the eclectic use of Corinthian balcony brackets and Doric capitals in the facade of the noble floor have led to hypothesize interventions of others.

Agostino Barbarigo had also commissioned Iacopo Tintoretto, also for the facade, a cycle of frescoes, now lost.

Additional information

Weight N/A
Dimensions N/A


Number of lights

3, 5

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