Being offered is a really nice five light spelter and brass chandelier, Circa 1910. The Classical style fixture has no broken elements and the casting is very sharp and crisp. This is one of the nicest pan style fixtures I have had the pleasure to offer.
The fixture is in fantastic condition with its original finish. The finish has been cleaned, polished and waxed. There are only some minor scuffs on the finish. The five light sockets are original porcelain sockets with their original pull chains. All socket chains work and each socket can be opened or closed by the pull chain. If you do not want to see the chains hanging from each socket they can be placed into the scallop cup edge of the socket. The first photograph show the fixture without the chains hanging down.
The fixture has been completely rewired and tested. A new mounting bar has been added. The original ceiling canopy was heavily damaged and a period replacement was added and patinated to match the lightest coloration in the fixture body. The steel chain with original patination is original to the fixture.
The fixture is pictured with white ball shades, 2 1/2" in diameter, which is what I had in house. A more appropriate period look will be achieved with larger 3- 3 1/2" ball shades. The fixture can also be fitted with exposed filament Edison style bulbs.
This is very HEAVY fixture. I weighted it using a pull scale and it weights 25.5 pounds. The installation of the ceiling fixture will require a ceiling support which is capable to support such a heavy fixture.
The fixture has a 15 1/2" diameter at the base pan and a drop of 22 1/2".
This beautiful chandelier will be a superb addition to your classic or historic home.
Inquires are welcome and encouraged via email or phone call.
I ship between Monday and Friday, most orders ship between 1-3 days after payment. I only charge for actual shipping costs with no charge for packing. Any overages between actual shipping and paid shipping is always refunded.
Five Light Classical Drop Light Pendant Chandelier, Circa 1910-1920