Tiffany glass

Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
Related to Tiffany glass: Louis Comfort Tiffany

opalescent glass

A multicolored iridescent glass first used by the painters Louis Comfort Tiffany (1848–1933) and John La Farge (1835–1910) in the late 19th century; now often referred to as Tiffany glass.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Photo: With its skylight of precious Tiffany glass,the Biltmore's 800-seat dining room is as fancy as its food.
He is usually described as an impressionist, but while Debussy is the most obvious influence on his music it is impressionism with a highly-perfumed, exotic flavour -possibly best thought of as the equivalent in sound of Tiffany glass and other beautiful products of the American aesthetic movement.
Tiffany glass has become a priceless collector's item, but in Hamilton, Lanarkshire, Fantasia Stained Glass produce mirrors, lamps, vases and lightcatchers using the copper foil method developed by Louis Comfort Tiffany in the 19th century.
OHNY will also give participants a rare tour of the Neustadt Collection of Tiffany Glass in Long Island City, a large, one-of-a-kind repository of sheet and pressed glass used by Tiffany Studios.
Meridian Capital Group, LLC, negotiated $7.7 million in mortgage financing for the Tiffany Glass Building, a commercial co-op at 333 Park Avenue South.
Built over 100 years ago by Louis Comfort Tiffany and used as his original glass blowing studio, the Tiffany Glass Building is a unique neighborhood architectural and historical gem.
Meridian Capital Group, LLC negotiated $7.7 million in mortgage financing for the Tiffany Glass Building, a commercial co-op located at 333 Park Avenue South in the Flatiron District.
Replete with Old World craftsmanship and rare materials such as mahogany and walnut, mosaic tile and Tiffany glass, the townhouses and mansions in these neighborhoods, popular as they are, sell at well below today's replacement cost, usually for between $500,000 and $1.2 million, Mason says.