leaded glass


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leaded glass

Dates from the Middle Ages, where glass was set into malleable lead frames.
See also: Glass

leaded light

A window having small diamond-shaped or rectangular panes of glass set in lead cames.
References in periodicals archive ?
You'll find more of the feature leaded glass windows in the living room where there's a stone effect fireplace with a living flame gas fire and a marble effect hearth.
6 A Christmas wreath on the leaded glass door invites guest to the dining room with a Swedish Christmas tree as a centerpiece on the dining table.
* Figures > Medallions > Symbols: Stained glass tells a story in one of three ways: a single piece of glass with a painted scene (symbol); multiple pieces of leaded glass form a unique design within a larger, simpler design (medallions); and more complex and expensive figures, which are typically larger than medallions, either take up a significant portion of the window lancet or possibly the bulk of the entire window.
The problem with this scenario is that CRTs are dying out, being replaced by various flat-panel monitors and TVs, which means the limited market for leaded glass is shrinking.
As for the notion that adding shredder capacity in the United States would reduce the amount of monitors and other electronic scrap shipped to developing countries, Ingenthron says that end markets for the leaded glass found in computer monitors are minimal.
In a home studio, she creates one-of-a-kind leaded glass designs intended for hanging as sun catchers or ornaments.
The traditional stage at the Elizabethan Theatre is transformed into an elegant resort hotel, with a graceful front of leaded glass doors and grounds of potted topiary.
Your curio cabinet may contain items of leaded glass. Lead oxide is added to glass because its high refractive index adds a sparkle to cut glass.
Other decorating features include a spiral staircase; beveled leaded glass that adorns the home's doors; and the dining room's nearly 2-foot moldings with black-ribbon trim incorporated throughout the home, which Bivens designed and handcrafted.
The formal interior has leaded glass windows and beamed ceilings.
Their Four-Square, Tudor, and Craftsman-style homes featured the finest materials and artistry of the day: leaded glass, carved hardwood cabinetry; Rook-wood tiles.
Most of the company's work centres around restoring and repairing stained and leaded glass for ecclesiastical properties and for organisations such as The National Trust.