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Sciolari Modernist chandelier in chrome block piping.
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A set of four wall sconces, produced circa 1970s in the style of Venini, with rows of textured glass ice blocks as shades, each stack of three affixed to plastic mounts, by brass heads, surrounding four sockets, against an enameled back plate. Overall good condition, with some slight chips to the glass and minimal patina to the brass.
A pair of vintage wall sconces, created by BAG Turgi of Switzerland, circa 1950s, each including curved white shades, over rounded brass socket covers, affixed to an elaborate, perforated back-plate in white enameled metal, with brass rim. Each sconce retains its original finish and is in overall good vintage condition, with some minor scuffs and age appropriate wear.
A 1970's Richard Essig Bubble Sputnik chandelier in chrome and glass.
A circa 1950’s Emil Stejnar designed “Starburst” chandelier, made in Austria of brass and glass.
Mid-20th century Brutalist sculpture by Lindsey Decker, crafted of abstracted bronze; signed.
An elegantly feminine pair of sconces, produced by German manufacturer Palwa during the 1970’s, in gilt brass with crystal floral sprays.
A Hollywood Regency style table lamp in Murano glass, attributed to Barovier e Toso and produced circa 1940s. The lamp is designed as a red glass fish with applied clear polvere o’oro glass fins, lips and tail. The company of Barovier e Toso was formed in 1936 from a merger between two glasshouses. Their signature style included ribbed red glass and gold leaf inclusions. Very good vintage condition, any present wear consistent with age and use; newly rewired, with three way sockets.
A chandelier with glass tulip shaped shades and enameled metal, ca. 1960's-1970's.
1920's 8-day mantel clock, designed in the Art Deco style by Omega, produced circa 1920s, with Arabic numerals, the face set inside a diamond form frame, flanked by two faceted grey marble triangles as supports, on stepped base.
Raised in Lithuania, Kovarsky was educated in Paris and Palestine. The product of a religious family, he later moved to Safad, the ancient cradle of Jewish mysticism and Kabbalah, before settling in New York City in 1951. He entered the American post-war scene, where he was generally understood as an Israeli artist and included in the Boston Institute for Contemporary Art’s ‘Seven Painters of Israel’, which was billed as “the first full-scale manifestation of contemporary Israeli painting.” Shortly after a warm reception at the Boston Institute for Contemporary Art, Kovarsky was honored with a solo exhibit at the Jewish Museum. In his day, the renowned Poindexter Gallery in Manhattan represented him. This modernist figure study, produced circa 1950s, depicts a portrait of a long necked figure, rendered in the abstract Expressionist style. Markings include the artist's signature [Y. Kovarsky] to the bottom right corner of the canvas. The painting is in overall very good condition, consistent with age; giltwood frame comes included, some minor wear to corners.
This Judith Leiber Minaudiere evening bag features a psychedelic multi color floral pattern on embellished by rhinestones.
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