Wall lamp handmade 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 step of the process is done by hand and the ordered items will be performed specifically for your home.
With Certificate of Guarantee and Authenticity Belvetro Murano.
Each of our items is shipped with included spare parts and assembly instructions for quick and easy assembly.
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.
Founded in the ninth century B.C. by the Liburnians, an Illyrian tribe, it first became a Roman town with the name Iadera and then a Roman colony probably already under Caesar. After the fall of the Western Roman Empire and the destruction of Salona, in the early 7th century Zadar became the capital of the Byzantine province of Dalmatia, then the Duchy of Dalmatia. Byzantine control was contested until the 10th century by the Goths, Franks and later by the Croats. For centuries Zadar was one of the most important cities of the Republic of Venice, of which it was part from the year 1000 until its fall, which took place in 1797. After a short Napoleonic period it was dominated by the Austrians until the early twentieth century, becoming the capital of the Kingdom of Dalmatia. After the First World War the city became an Italian exclave, capital of the province of Zadar, surrounded by Yugoslav Dalmatia.
During the Second World War it was severely affected by air raids and, following the 1947 peace treaty, was officially annexed by Yugoslavia. Since 1991, when the Yugoslav Republic dissolved, it is part of Croatia and is today the capital of the Zadar region, university and archbishop’s seat. Until the dissolution of Yugoslavia, Zadar was one of the most economically developed cities of the Dalmatian coast, a record that still retains, given the presence of factories of various industrial branches.
This versatility allowed Zadar to recover relatively quickly after the Croatian War of Independence. The port of Zadar, which is used for both tourist and freight traffic, has become one of the busiest ports in Croatia with a constant trend of growth since it offers a direct connection between Italy, Croatia and the rest of Central Europe.
Until 1947, the Italian language and culture component constituted the majority of the population, but most of it left the city after the Allied bombing during World War II and later for ethnic and political persecution. Today only a small Italian-speaking minority of Italian Dalmatians, united in the local Community of Italians, survives in the city.