Ezzelino wall lamp Murano glass

240,00280,00

A triumph of floral decorations with leaves and flowers infuse warm and golden light and give the right contrast of reflections and refractions.

Ezzelino model made of transparent glass worked rigadin twisted and baloton decorations are in crystal and 24k gold, metal parts gilded 24k.

Description

Wall lamp 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 processing is artisanal and the ordered item will be executed 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 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.

 

 

Ezzelino (or Ecelino) III da Romano,
said the Terrible (Onara, April 25, 1194 – Soncino, September 27, 1259), was an Italian leader and politician, lord of the March of Treviso.
Belonging to the Germanic family of Da Romano, also called Ezzelini, was the eldest son of Ezzelino II the Monk and Adelaide of Mangona, and brother of Alberico and Cunizza da Romano. Daring, cunning and brave, his decision and will to rule led to acts of ruthlessness and cruelty in the face of the many dangers that surrounded him, largely following the death of his ally Frederick II of Swabia in 1250. In later chronicles he was given names such as “fierce” and “terrible”, although many of the abominations attributed to him are the result of legends.
The Da Romano family arrived in Italy from Germany between the 10th and 11th centuries. He first settled in Onara, the current hamlet of Tombolo, where he built a castle and, from 1199, in Romano, a village located near Bassano del Grappa that from 20 November 1867, after the unification of Italy, not to be confused with the homonymous Lombard and Piedmontese, took the name of Romano d’Ezzelino. The Da Romano are commonly identified as “Ezzelini”, as all the ancestors have brought this name, from Ezzelino I the Balbo to Ezzelino II the Monk and Ezzelino III the Tyrant.

 

Additional information

Weight N/A
Dimensions N/A
Stile

Classic

Number of lights

1, 2

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