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VENINI - Vase

Fazzoletto a Canne

Vase

VENINI

Design by Fulvio Bianconi & Venini

$ 1,880.00
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  • Pink
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  • Composition: Blown glass
  • Dimensions: Height: 7.8 inches Width: 7.41 inches
  • Product code:58007721CU
  • More info
Shipping Times Cost
Standard Delivery in 5-8 business days
$ 9.95 NOW FREE
Express Delivery in 2-4 business days
$ 19.95
Delivery times begin one business day after the order is placed. This is due to the time difference between North America and Italy, where most of our products are shipped from.

You will receive an e-mail containing your Tracking Number once your package has been shipped from our U.S. distribution center. Visit My Order to check the most up-to-date status of your order.

Return Service:

You can return or exchange one or more items within 20 days of the delivery date. Shipping your return back is quick and easy with the pre-paid label included in the package. Find more information in the Returns and Refunds Section.
Learn More
Murano blown and hand-crafted glass.
"Il Fazzoletto", or the handkerchief, was one of the first designs submitted by Fulvio Bianconi for VENINI, and it has been a global success ever since. This fascinating design is indissolubly linked with VENINI and has become one of its most iconic products. The technique used to make these vases involves the glass maker shaping the glass while still hot into the identifiable shape. The first one appeared in 1949 and soon become part of the permanent collection at New York's Museum of Modern Art.
More about Fulvio Bianconi & Venini
Fulvio Bianconi (1915 – 1996) was born in Padua. He collaborated with the Mondadori, Bompiani and Garzanti publishing houses as graphic designer and illustrator and frescoed the Galtrucco stores and the pavilions of the trade fair. In 1946 Bianconi frequently went to Murano to learn more about glass art and there he met Paolo Venini who, sensing the young artist’s creative spirit, invited him to collaborate in the glassworks. New techniques in glass art and the reworking of traditional methods were the fruit of Fulvio Bianconi’s creative labors, establishing a link with the Murano story of great modernity.