Margaret K. Hofer is Curator of Decorative Arts at the New-York Historical Society where she has worked with the . I bought this book and really enjoyed the history it provided. I have a new appreciation of Louis Tiffany and the people who made this art possible.
Margaret K. Hofer is Curator of Decorative Arts at the New-York Historical Society where she has worked with the Neustadt Collection of Tiffany lamps since 1993. 6 people found this helpful.
Clara Driscoll left Tiffany Studios around 1909 because of her impending marriage-company policy dictated that .
Clara Driscoll left Tiffany Studios around 1909 because of her impending marriage-company policy dictated that married women could not work there. She subsequently built a modest career painting silk scarves, but never again achieved the creative and managerial accomplishments of her years with Tiffany. By the time of her death in 1944, her remarkable achievements at Tiffany Studios were long forgotten. Driscoll’s work was the subject of a book, A New Light on Tiffany: Clara Driscoll and the Tiffany Girls, and exhibition at the New-York Historical Society. For information visit ww. yhistory.
Clara Driscoll in a workroom with Joseph Briggs, another Tiffany employee . Clara Driscoll, in white blouse standing far left, with the Tiffany Girls on the roof of Tiffany Studios, from about 1904.
Clara Driscoll in a workroom with Joseph Briggs, another Tiffany employee, in 1901. She worked for Tiffany for more than 20 years. As the gumshoe curators of A New Light on Tiffany, an exhibition that opened Friday at the New-York Historical Society, discovered, Clara Driscoll was more than the supervisor of a team of talented craftswomen. She was also a hidden creative force behind a legendary object in the history of American decorative arts: the Tiffany lamp.
A New Light on Tiffany: Clara Driscoll and the Tiffany Girls. Louis Comfort Tiffany and Laurelton Hall-an Artist’s Country Estate. Essays by Elizabeth Hutchinson, Julia Meech, Jennifer Perry Thalheimer, Barbara Veith, and Richard Guy Wilson. Exhibition catalog, A New Light on Tiffany, NewYork Historical Society, February 23–May 28, 2007. New York and London: NewYork Historical Society in association with D. Giles, 2007. 200 p. 106 blackandwhite and color illustrations, appendix, index. Exhibition catalog, Louis Comfort Tiffany and Laurelton Hall: An Artist’s Country Estate, Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, November 21, 2006–May 20, 2007.
Clara Driscoll (December 15, 1861 – November 6, 1944) of Tallmadge, Ohio, was head of the Tiffany Studios Women's Glass Cutting Department (the "Tiffany Girls"), in New York City. Using patterns created from the original designs, these women selected and cut the glass to be used in the famous lamps.
A New Light on Tiffany book. This nonfiction book is about Clara Driscoll and the Tiffany Girls who helped design and produce the Tiffany Lamps back at the turn of the last century. This nonfiction book serves as a great companion to Susan Vreeland's work of historical fiction, "Clara and Mr. Tiffany".
Other Authors: Gray, Nina. Hofer, Margaret . 1965-. Format of Material: Books. Designing for art and commerce - Managing at Tiffany Studios - Exploring New York City - The women of Tiffany Studios. ISBN: 1904832350 (hardcover). Subjects: Driscoll, Clara, 1861-1944. Driscoll, Clara, 1861-1944 Correspondence. Tiffany, Louis Comfort, 1848-1933. Tiffany and Company History. Women glass artists United States 20th century. Glass lampshades United States History 20th century.
Find nearly any book by Margaret K. Hofer. by Martin Eidelberg, Nina Gray, Margaret K. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. ISBN 9781904832355 (978-1-904832-35-5) Hardcover, GILES, 2007.
Louis Comfort Tiffany (1848-1933) is celebrated today as one of the most influential creative designers of the late 19th- and early 20th-centuries.
A New Light on Tiffany: Clara Driscoll and the Tiffany Girls" will present celebrated works of Tiffany Studios in. .Margi Hofer is Associate Curator of Decorative Arts at New-York Historical Society.
This new volume, and the accompanying exhibition will present new information on the designing, production, and marketing of Tiffany lamps.