Cannaregio Green chandelier Murano glass

$266,96$1.087,60

The classic Murano chandelier embellished by the green decorations that enhance the contours, making it everlasting.

Made of crystal green glass with working to rigadin twisted and baloton.

Chromed metal parts.

Description

Chandelier hand-crafted 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 chandelier ordered will be executed specifically for your home.

 

With Certificate of Warranty and Authenticity Belvetro Murano.

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

Delivery takes 20-30 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.

 

 

Cannaregio is the second district by extension in Venice after Castello and is the one with the largest population.

Geographically, Cannaregio is located in the northern portion of the Grand Canal, bordering to the north with the Santa Croce district and to the south-east with the aforementioned Castle. The main waterway is the Cannaregio Canal, which, together with the Grand Canal, is the only canal of the historic city on which the vaporetti are operating. There are two border bridges that connect Cannaregio to Santa Croce: the Ponte degli Scalzi and the Ponte della Costituzione; the Cannaregio Canal is also crossed by two bridges: the Ponte delle Guglie and the Ponte dei Tre Archi. The etymological root of Cannaregio is debated: there are those who would trace its name to the reeds present when the area was not yet inhabited.

A second hypothesis, less probable, would derive the name from Canal Reggio, with explicit reference to the Cannaregio Canal: however, hypotheses have been advanced about alleged material errors reported on some Habsburg maps. A third hypothesis would derive Cannaregio from the Latin canaliculus (small canal), which would recall a smaller branch of the Marzenego river that flows into the lagoon, with the currents that crossed the Cannaregio Canal. During the nineteenth century, when Venice was under the Habsburg rule, the Santa Lucia railway station was built, the first link between Venice and the mainland.

An interesting place from the historical point of view that you can visit in this district is the Jewish Ghetto, the main hub of the Venetian Jewish community since the early sixteenth century. It houses synagogues and other religious buildings. If you want to explore Cannaregio, you can find the narrowest street in Venice: Calletta Varisco, measuring only 53 cm wide. If you are looking for less claustrophobic places, you can take the Strada Nova, one of the most famous pedestrian streets of the city.

From the architectural point of view, the Palazzo Ca’ D’Oro deserves a mention, an unmissable testimony (together with the Doge’s Palace) of the Gothic flower in Venice, enriched by decorations in the name of luxury and refinement. If you are fond of Christian religious buildings, you can visit the Church of Santa Maria dei Miracoli, equipped with the typical Venetian Renaissance style, with an abundance of decorations, both inside and outside the building. Near the Santa Lucia Station there is the Church of the Scalzi, born on the initiative of the Discalced Carmelites and representative example of Baroque art; the position of this church is particular, since it overlooks the Grand Canal.

Additional information

Weight N/A
Dimensions N/A
Stile

Classic

Number of lights

10, 12, 3, 5, 6, 8

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