Bauhaus-Universität Weimar

Slaizzed Glass 
  contrary, it should be sub- 
   pk Q    ject to much narrower 
V,  Li.     ll   J: Alw     limitations; and this for 
          5 the simple reason that, 
     :4,    w ereas in ciurc one 
 " 4 1'        ji   does not want to see out 
.1.  bi         ii,  _:J  {IL   .x   
     33-  e.   of the window, at home, 
1   5,,   Mk as     R454  be the outlook never so 
'   if ff?    if  ta!  13",    .9     whit.     H:      
T  I   " w       :;x"'ftix'c- ll .3 G.  poo], It ls. exceptional If 
   X;         one can, in the act of 
 P    .1   2  ft 5'}   excluding it, afford to di- 
      -it   minish one's light at the 
3    t:    pp      same tln-]e_ In dwe111ng_ 
3  '        51- 3   houses especially in those 
            i   
_  it         I:   situated amid picturesque 
 N  il 1'     "-it  3""    Country scenery, it is 
    1'    it      unpardonable to sacrifice 
           L  ji; the view for the sake 
if 4-   vs  3'  1". 2   
     "wk     -f-'93-1 Q1 of stained-glass decoration 
 -iv         in the windows. Again, 
        in some modern domestic 
 H work the lead-lines intern- 
WIIXDOW: SIR WALTER RALEIGH DESIGNED AND EXECUTED BY 11 -ld d 
INTRODUCING SPENSER TO HEATON, BUTLER at BAYNE a Y are gl C _9' most 
QUEEN wZAiiE'rH" foolish and objectionable 
practice. 
window (p. 160) by Mr. Peter Grant, assistant to To resume, then, it is advisable, so as not to 
Mr. Paterson, is a specimen of clear glass work, block the view, to restrict coloured and ornamental 
all the detail being produced solely by etching the glazing to the merest bordering in living room win- 
surface. Mr. Paterson does not claim to have in- dows, except in those that are situated high up 
vented the process, though 
he has unquestionably 
brought it to an advanced  ,5         
 xi 1:      
state of develo nnent.   Ml jl  ljl  Z5        
l    ,t 4 I   1.11 
His other plan for meet- l     til if  W" "'Ft-reg     3 
ing the ditliculty of the if Q Ye ,    11W, '-_,tx-item '3. E 
                    
deterioration of enamel '3       as  Ml  ii    l   
   "     57       135;?   1"!     ,    
aintinv is to rote 't the ? 3     -4      U    7;;  
P D  L if   I. Rt  '5 gr-T"-a       
latter by :1 thin mm or      it  
plain glass, which, by fusion  '        if   
under heat, becomes one  an AF"      
             
with the surface-painted -V, 1:      fan".   
             
lass Jrotectin it thus  Y             
g , I g X 'm"  z        
as effectually as :1 fly            
       i" 5"       
embedded in amber. After j Q   W1.  1 5    
   1" -2           Q" :5    
all, this device of Mr.              Z V-ti. "iii M 
Paterson's does not differ      gt  5'    
in essence from the method   E    E    
employed, as above ex-  ,3     "Y  
plained, in the inanufac-  it"    5  
ture of ruby glass.    i? ,1       '3"  
  4 _,!liZ;i-if        
Appropriate as coloured      Q     
glass 1S for windows in    "11   
ecclesiastical buildings, for  
   WINDOW: "lilSll0l' ANDREWES 1)E51GNE1) AND IQXECUTIQI) nv 
domestic use, on the PREACIIIIXG BEFORE KING JAMES 1." HEATON, BUTLER at BAYNE 
141
        

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