By Victoria Carrell. chandeliers. Published at Friday, February 23rd, 2018 - 23:35:51 PM.
When you are deciding to purchase lighting for your home, chandeliers may not be a part of lighting options you have considered. Ornate, crystal chandeliers are usually the first type of chandeliers that people think of when you mention them. But these sparkling hanging lights are not the only style chandeliers available - not by a long shot.
These hanging lights are suitable for illuminating hallways, patios and dining room nooks. These hanging lights can be installed singly or as multiple sets. The best models are from Hubbardton Forge, Northeast Lantern, Hudson Valley, Framburg and Seagull among others. The small sized chandeliers also come in a variety of styles like baroque, contemporary and rustic and are made of eclectic materials like iron, steel, wood and natural stone screens. Some of the popular small and miniature models are Clifton by Hudson Valley, Bentley by Troy Lighting, Warwick by Framburg and Malibu by Murray Feiss. Many firms also offer downsized variants of their large models, so homebuyers should also ask around for the mini versions of their favorite large chandeliers.
The main factor that determines the price of a chandelier are the various materials that are used in its crafting. Good examples are wrought iron chandeliers. Because iron is a common metal, these chandeliers are definitely more affordable. Other pluses for iron chandeliers include their easy maintenance and the number of styles to choose from. In contrast, glass and brass chandeliers are more meticulous to craft and require frequent cleaning and maintenance, thus causing the prices to shoot up. Special types of glass can also double or triple the price tag of chandeliers. These include Tiffany glass and Murano glass. The use of Swarovski crystals over imitation gems can also drive up the chandelier's price.
Not every chandelier requires the care or two-day polishing of the Pabst Theater chandelier. In fact, some modern chandeliers acquire their elegance from their simplicity. Some chandeliers rely on crystals or faux crystals to help accentuate their shine, but others use metal detailing with just a few bulbs providing light. There are even wooden chandeliers that mimic the first chandeliers that consisted of wooden cross beams fitted with candles.
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