Vase in "Streifen und Flecken" (Stripes and spots) Pattern

Object Name: 
Vase in "Streifen und Flecken" (Stripes and spots) Pattern

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Object Name: 
Vase in "Streifen und Flecken" (Stripes and spots) Pattern
Accession Number: 
2005.3.12
Dimensions: 
Overall H: 19.1 cm, Diam (max): 10.6 cm
Location: 
Not on Display
Date: 
about 1900-1903
Web Description: 
The economic and artistic success of Bohemian colored glass in the second quarter of the 19th century led to the founding of many new glassworks. Loetz was one of these. Established in 1836, it was taken over in 1852 by Johann Loetz’s widow, Susanna. She renamed the firm Johann Loetz Witwe (Widow). Its most successful years were 1879 to 1908, when the factory was directed by Max Ritter von Spaun, the grandson of Johann Loetz.
Department: 
Pattern Name: 
Streifen und Flecken (Stripes and Spots)
Provenance: 
Littleton, Harvey K. (American, 1922-2013), Former Collection
2005-05-02
Category: 
Color: 
Material: 
Inscription: 
241
Label
Sticker On underside of base. Oval, yellowed sticker with handwritten blue text.
Primary Description: 
Vase in "Streifen und Flecken" (Stripes and spots) Pattern. Transparent purple glass; mold-blown,tooled, iridized. Cylindrical shape vase that widens to shoulders then pinches in at rim. Decorated overall with iridized surface, vertical stripes and scattered circles.
Glass of the Architects: Vienna, 1900-1937
Venue(s)
Corning Museum of Glass 2018-06-23 through 2019-01-06
Today, we think of architects as people who design buildings, construct skylines, and help create the visual identities of our cities and towns. But at the turn of the 20th century in Europe, the term architect applied not just to people who designed buildings, but to people who designed all aspects of interior decoration. They believed their role was to seamlessly integrate a modern aesthetic into all aspects of daily life. For these architects, furniture, ceramics, textiles, and glass, played an essential role in completing their new artistic vision. Glass of this period emerged from a confluence of ideas, individuals, and cultures, and reflected a spirit of modernity. Glass of the Architects: Vienna, 1900–1937 explores this transformative period in Austrian design. Approximately 170 objects, including the installation of Josef Hoffmann’s complete room, Boudoir d’une grande vedette (first displayed at the 1937 Paris World Exhibition), illustrate the immense variety of techniques and varied aesthetics of Austrian glass during this period. Together, architects and designers built upon existing traditions of glassmaking by leveraging the network of design and technical schools, and relying on manufacturers, retailers, and exhibitions to promote and disseminate their ideas on a global scale. Glass of the Architects: Vienna, 1900–1937 is a cooperation of the MAK and LE STANZE DEL VETRO. At the MAK and LE STANZE DEL VETRO, the exhibition was curated by Rainald Franz, MAK Curator, Glass and Ceramics Collection.
Venue(s)
Corning Museum of Glass 2005-05-19 through 2005-10-30
 
Modern Austrian Glass: Selections from the Corning Museum of Glass (2019) illustrated, pp. 22-23;
Loetz: Bohemian Glass 1880-1940 (2003) Form 8011, p. 313, CD-ROM, p. 56; BIB# 76219