A Touch Of Glass
Glass can be used in any part of an interior design, whether it's a small glass table or a large glass door. Often used in modern and minimalist designs, glass elements like these can greatly enhance the contemporary look of a space.
What’s important to consider is how these elements fit into a space more generally. For example, if a room has a lot of natural light coming in through a roof window, choosing glass as a thematic element in the smaller elements of a design can create an overall sense of harmony. Natural light also has a wonderful effect on fine glass details, which reflect in a way that draws the eye and acts as a focal point for the finer points of an interior design.
Industrial vs. Vintage
The combination of industrial elements, neutral colors and rustic finishes has been a winner for some time. Recently, the vintage trend has been added: old vintage charm combined with metallic tones. Mixing contemporary with modern for a unique and truly magical interior. Lighting design incorporating glass accents is the ultimate go-to to respond to these trends, it allows you to add subtle and elegant details as well as a beautiful eye catcher. Discover Tekna's new Phare design with art deco bulb, ribbed glass.
To add an extra touch, you can, for example, add a Blakes Table Lamp with Rivuletta glass to your interior: decorative glass with fluted structure. Place this battery-operated fixture anywhere you like and simply enjoy the magical shadow play of the glass structure.
The new Kembleford Line is part of the Arton Collection: eye-catching, high-end design lighting. Tekna makes the difference by combining remarkable design with particularly high-quality materials and the typical seamless finish. Inspiration comes from the early 1900s and is characterized by luxury, straight lines and geometric shapes. Exclusivity is expressed in the use of a special glass, an optical illusion that reflects the feeling of individual glass rods.
“To create something exceptional, your mindset must be relentlessly focused on the smallest detail.”