This unique suspension light, crafted from artisan glass with an antique copper finish, is stunning in its symmetry and simplicity. The fluidity and clean craftsmanship of this piece celebrates the essential ideologies of Arts & Crafts design.
This custom Craftsman chandelier is crafted with mica glass and a dark bronze finish. You can certainly see the architectural inspiration from Greene and Greene — the strong tapered sides and articulate horizontal lines give this fixture a bungalow feel, as well as sculptural prowess.
In the spirit of Frank Lloyd Wright, this sleek and strong pendant design is both cohesive and organic. The fixture embodies effortlessness and simplicity while also treating the eye to intriguing depth and dimension.
This pool light design is an artistic interpretation of some of the most basic concepts idealized by Frank Lloyd Wright. Stark lines and junctions are modernized by unexpected, contemporary materials, including polished metal and blown glass to achieve an unusual statement piece.
The expressive lines and handcrafted details of this pool light honor true craftsmanship as the fountainhead of good design.
This fixture design is all about meticulous craftsmanship. By elevating functional clasps and joints to aesthetic details, an understated silhouette is transformed into an impressive work of art.
This subtly organic dome fixture combines principles of Arts & Crafts design with more contemporary metalwork details.
A bold stained glass accent provides an eye-catching Frank Lloyd Wright-inspired pop of color to this geometric pendant.
Anyone familiar with Hammerton’s design sensibility can see how architects Frank Lloyd Wright and the Greene Brothers have significantly influenced our work.
Wright’s Prairie School and Charles & Henry Greene’s bungalow-style designs shared strong roots in traditional Japanese architecture and the principles of the Arts & Crafts movement. Their styles were all about clean lines, bold forms, authentic materials and meticulously handcrafted details that lent aesthetic appeal to pegs, joints and other functional construction components. All of these design elements were deployed in their work to celebrate both the high art of craft and the role of architecture as a connection between interiors and the natural world. Wright called this “organic architecture.”