Venier Gold table lamp Murano glass

156,00(Approx. $187,20)

The classic Murano wall lamp embellished by the gold decorations that enhance the contours, making it everlasting.

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

Golden metal parts.


Table 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 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’ Venier Leoni

The palace was designed in the mid-18th century by the architect Lorenzo Boschetti for the Venier family. The original project included a building that summarized the different lessons of Palladio and Longhena, the two architects who had left their imprint on the city, with their large facades, respectively Renaissance and Baroque. However, the ambitious project remained visibly unfinished: in fact, the financial problems of the Venier family meant that only part of the ground floor of Palazzo Venier was built.

According to tradition there are two different hypotheses about the incompleteness of the building: one is that the opposite Corner of Ca’ Granda, a powerful family that owned the homonymous palace, fearing the darkening of the panorama they enjoyed from their own home, According to the other tradition, the heirs of the Venier family, having the will of the deceased father to build the new palace, but not possessing the riches to accomplish it, They resolved the issue through the compromise of starting the construction, as per the will, but not of completing it.

In the first decades of the 20th century it belonged to Luisa Casati, who was soon forced to sell it. In 1948 Peggy Guggenheim bought the palace, which, in addition to becoming her Venetian home, left space, starting in 1949, to a small but precious collection of contemporary art, the Peggy Guggenheim Collection.

Additional information

Weight 2 kg
Dimensions 18 × 30 cm


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