Installed
Detail

4″ / 10cm

399513001 legend 10'
305cm
15'
457cm
 
Glass House Spring Reflections, 2008
399513
Design: James Welling
Application
Walls
Price
Installation is sized, priced and produced on a project-specific basis.
Characteristics
Content: 48% Cellulose, 35% Latex, 17% Nylon
Finish: Washable
Backing: None
Reference Dimension: 10' H x 15' W (305cm x 457cm)
Customs: Scalable
Maintenance: W-Clean with water-based cleanser.
Traffic: Moderate Traffic
Note on Mold: Intended for use in buildings designed and maintained to avoid moisture on or within walls. Application must conform to current Installation Guidelines included in each shipment or available at maharam.com.
Country of Origin: USA
Performance
Flammability: This textile meets all appropriate flammability requirements for walls. See flame certificate for test results.
Lightfastness: 40+ hours
Act fire d23fc95c726ee21540ceaaa970e23f64d63a933d5c72d1427b78859d33072aa8 Act light bbc25b16fa4be4e2f58c6471e003f94be3d45b3d5dd8a6a2098e02ca2ffae23e Act color b8494bfaefe01a51bd99a3ced1542e941fac5f434fcac262c43f90d50ab8fcec
Environmental
Contributes to LEED 2009 Mr Credit 6, Rapidly Renewable Materials
Brief
In his architectural views of Philip Johnson's Glass House, photographer James Welling transforms this iconic subject matter into mutable and transcendent form. Over the course of three years (2006-9), the Glass House served as the laboratory for Welling's photographic experiments in color, transparency, and reflectivity. Approaching the Glass House as a "lens in the Connecticut landscape," Welling manipulates light and the information it carries with it by placing a variety of colored filters over his camera to create unexpectedly saturated images. At once abstract and representational, Glass House Spring Reflections, 2008 alters our perception of a landmark architectural work.
Warranty
3 years. See Terms and Conditions for more information.
Copyright

© 2010 James Welling, Maharam under license

Glass House Spring Reflections, 2008
399513–001

Installation is sized, priced and produced on a project-specific basis.

In his architectural views of Philip Johnson's Glass House, photographer James Welling transforms this iconic subject matter into mutable and transcendent form. Over the course of three years (2006-9), the Glass House served as the laboratory for Welling's photographic experiments in color, transparency, and reflectivity. Approaching the Glass House as a "lens in the Connecticut landscape," Welling manipulates light and the information it carries with it by placing a variety of colored filters over his camera to create unexpectedly saturated images. At once abstract and representational, Glass House Spring Reflections, 2008 alters our perception of a landmark architectural work.
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