Art Deco Vase

Art Deco Vase
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  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060a
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060b
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060c
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060d
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060e
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060f
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060g
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060h
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060i
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060j
  • Muller Frères Art Deco Vase 6060w

Visually striking yellow spherical Art Deco Glass vase cased in metallic blue cut in geometric forms and heightened with golden white panel cut raised design, from the Muller Frères Glassworks signed on the base Muller Frères Lunneville

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Additional Information



21 cm




Etched Cameo Glass

Muller Frères

Muller Frères of Luneville – (active 1895 ~ 1936) The heart of the company was formed by five brothers (Henri, Desire, Eugene, Pierre, Victor – Muller) from a glass making family who trained and worked at the Gallé factory. Henri set up a decorating studio at Luneville in 1895 and was shortly joined by his brothers. Their production was predominantly cameo glass with blanks supplied by Gobeleterie Hinzelin, Croissmare.

Following similar lines to that of Gallé and the Art Nouveau movement their production used nature as a decorative theme. In the years leading up to the First World War their production was technically excellent and highly creative. Of note was fluogravure where enamels were applied to the cased body of the glass which was then heated. By the use of selective acid etching a wide range of effects could be achieved from vivid hues to subtle twilight shades. They designed cameo vases, using this production method, for Val St Lambert. They also worked with Chapelle, integrating metal and glass to create strangely kitsch flights of birds and snails amongst others. Production ceased at the start of the First World War during which Eugene was killed. The remaining brothers acquired Hinzelin and began large scale commercial production. The bulk of the output consisted of lighting fixtures. They continued to produce cameo with increasingly exotic themes. However fashion was changing and the production began to switch to Art Deco designs including Daum like pieces with stylised floral themes, foil inclusions and simple geometric forms. As with Gallé’s facility it was too little too late and the effects of the Depression lead to production ceasing in 1936.

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