Design Carved Wood Doors
WoodLtdŽ Studio
Chiang Mai  Thailand
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Maximize a room's space without compromising on quality with our out-swing French door. Ideal for areas where an in-swing door would clutter the flow of a room, this door features an engineered design approach: a strong, stable stile ensures smooth operation while finger-joint engineering increase stability. Dowel-panel construction makes for stronger corner assemblies and substantial stiles and rails increase structural durability and enhance aesthetics.

French Art Glass Doors | Page-1 | Page-2 | Page-3


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FRNDR119 FRNDR120 FRNDR121
Glass Door Glass Master-Craft Door Glass Residential Door

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FRNDR122 FRNDR123 FRNDR124
Art Glass Teak Door Glass Wooden Door Artistic Glass Door

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FRNDR125 FRNDR126 FRNDR127
Glass Teak Door Glass Panel Door Glass Pre-Hung Door

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FRNDR128 FRNDR111 FRNDR129
Glass In-Swing Door Glass Out-Swing Door Glass Decorative Door

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FRNDR130 FRNDR131 FRNDR132
Glass Right-Hand Door Glass Left-Hand Door Glass Panel Door

French Art Glass Doors | Page-1 | Page-2 | Page-3

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Brief History: specialized modern doors, the louvered (or blind) door and the screen door have been used primarily in the United States. The Dutch door, a door cut in two near the middle, allowing the upper half to open while the lower half remains closed, descends from a traditional Flemish-Dutch type. The half door, being approximately half height and hung near the centre of the doorway, was especially popular in the 19th-century American West.

Glass an inorganic solid material that is usually transparent or translucent as well as hard, brittle, and impervious to the natural elements. Glass has been made into practical and decorative objects since ancient times, and it is still very important in applications as disparate as building construction, house-wares, and telecommunications. It is made by cooling molten ingredients such as silica sand with sufficient rapidity to prevent the formation of visible crystals. The varieties of glass differ widely in chemical composition and in physical qualities. Most varieties, however, have certain qualities in common. They pass through a viscous stage in cooling from a state of fluidity; they develop effects of color when the glass mixtures are fused with certain metallic oxides; they are, when cold, poor conductors both of electricity and of heat; most types are easily fractured by a blow or shock and show a conchoidal fracture; they are but slightly affected by ordinary solvents but are readily attacked by hydrofluoric acid

Art Glass: normally means the modern art glass movement in which individual artists working alone or with a few assistants to create works from molten glass in relatively small furnaces of a few hundred pounds of glass. It began in the early 1960s and showed continued growth through the end of the century. The glass objects created are not primarily utilitarian but are intended to make a sculptural or decorative statement. On the market, their prices may range from a few hundred to tens of thousands of dollars (US). The best known of the moderns is Dale Chihuly who uses many of the best independent glass workers to create his large and colorful works. Prior to the early 1960s, art glass would have referred to glass made for decorative use, usually by teams of factory workers, taking glass from furnaces with a thousand or more pounds of glass. This form of art glass, of which Tiffany and Steuben in the U.S.A., Gall in France and Hoya Crystal in Japan and Kosta Boda in Sweden are perhaps the best known, grew out of the factory system in which all glass objects were hand or mold blown by teams of 4 or more men. In fact, the turn of the 19th Century was the height of the old art glass movement while the factory glass blowers were being replaced by mechanical bottle blowing and continuous window glass. In the factory, every member of the team does the same job repeatedly turning out dozens or hundreds of the same item in a days work. In an art glass studio, ideally, "production work" (goblets, vases, pitchers, art marbles etc.) shows more hand worked variation than was allowed in pure factory work environment and each piece shows some of the lead glass worker's creativity, the gaffer. In addition to smaller production pieces, most studio glass workers also try to turn out larger individual pieces which might be the equivalent of a master piece in the journeyman system of guild and factory work

Stained Glass: in general, windows made of colored glass. To a large extent, the name is a misnomer, for staining is only one of the methods of coloring employed, and the best medieval glass made little use of it. Background: Colored glass as window decoration is of great antiquity in East Asia. Muslim designers fitted small pieces of it into intricate window traceries of stone, wood, or plaster, and this type of window mosaic is still in use. Colored glass was used in windows of Christian churches as early as the 5th cent., and pictorial glass as early as the 10th cent. Medieval Stained Glass: With the development of medieval architecture, stained glass assumed a unique structural and symbolic importance. As the Romanesque massiveness of the wall was eliminated, the use of glass was expanded. It was integrated with the lofty vertical elements of Gothic architecture, thus providing greater illumination. Symbolically, it was regarded as a manifestation of divine light. In these transparent mosaics, biblical history and church dogmas were portrayed with great effectiveness. Resplendent in its material and spiritual richness, stained glass became one of the most beautiful forms of medieval artistic expression. The early glaziers followed a sketched cartoon for their window design. They used a red-hot iron for cutting the glass to the required pieces, afterward firing in the kiln those that had received painted lines and shadings. The pieces were then fitted into the channeled lead strips, the leads soldered together at junction points, and the whole installed in a bracing framework of iron called the armature. The lead strips were adjusted to the articulation of the design and formed an integral part of it. The coloring of glass was achieved in the melting pot, where metallic oxides were fused with the glass. The metallic ores, although at first crude and limited, ultimately produced admirable color variations. The glass, available only in small pieces, gave thereby a jewellike quality to the colors. The pieces, by their uneven surfaces and varying thicknesses, gave the advantage of irregular and scintillating refractions of light. Only fragments remain of glass from the 11th cent. The period of greatest achievement in the art extended from 1150 to 1250. Some examples from the 12th cent. can be seen in the windows of Saint-Denis (Paris), Chartres, and Le Mans in France, as well as at Canterbury and at York Minster in England. The windows of this period were characterized by rich dark colors, single figures, and scrollwork. A recurrent design, that of the Jesse tree, continued in use until the 16th cent. By the beginning of the 13th cent. figures were abundantly used in scenes, being enclosed in geometrical medallions, such as circles, lozenges, or quatrefoils. A window was composed of many of these medallions. Color became more detailed and varied, and the prevailing scheme of red, blue, green, and purple, with small amounts of white, created tense and vibrant harmonies. In France the cathedral at Chartres is an unrivaled treasury of 13th-century glass; Sainte-Chapelle, Paris, is a triumph of architecture in which the walls present an illusion of being made entirely of fragile, exquisite stained glass. In England there are outstanding windows at York, Lincoln, and Salisbury. In the 14th cent. as medieval glass-making waned, medallion compositions were replaced by a single figure framed in canopied shrines. Many windows showed clear areas designed in grisaille

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Top-of-the-line Doors: state-of-the-art and awe-inspiring. Open and close any door just once, and you'll feel the solid construction
that makes this the best custom wood door in the market. Our secret lies in our engineered design approach: a strong, stable wooden stile ensures smooth operation while finger-joint engineering increase stability.


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Custom Doors designer made: if you can imagine it, we can create it. Rely upon our design staff and production craftsmen to make your dreams become a beautiful reality. Our extensive custom design capabilities include a beveled and stained glass workshop and a complete custom millwork facility. Using your creative input, our designers will create a unique statement of elegance and beauty.


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History: the typical Western medieval door was of vertical planks backed with horizontals or diagonal bracing. It was strengthened
with long metal hinges and studded with nails. In domestic architecture, interior double doors appeared in Italy in the 15th century and then in the rest of Europe and the American colonies. The paneled effect was simplified until, in the 20th century, a single, hollow-core, flush panel door has become most common.
Windows: your bevel cluster window can be used in many places in your home, and depending upon it's location, you may select either a clear window or an obscure window. The "clear glass" option allows some visibility through the window with only the textured clear glass itself limiting the visibility. The "obscure glass" option, like regular bathroom windows provides a high degree of obscurity. A second piece of textured obscure glass is placed behind the beveled glass panel to further limit visibility. Any of the three designs shown above may be ordered with clear or obscure glass.

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Updated 01-Mar-2007

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