Murano glass italy

Murano glass italy

An Insider's Guide to Shopping for Murano Glass

Old town of murano

The cluster of islands known as Murano emerges from a vast expanse of lagoon north of Venice. For many centuries, the shimmering waters outside the local glass workshops have inspired its world-famous artisans, and today, Murano remains synonymous with glass. With so many choices and prices, shopping on Murano can be an overwhelming experience; a little advance homework goes a long way.

A Brief History

Glass vessels dating from the Roman era have been excavated across the Veneto region. During the Middle Ages the art of glassmaking was closely linked with mosaic, as Venetian mosaicists used glass tesserae, or pieces, to create designs to decorate the floors, walls, and vaults of many of the city’s churches. By the 1220s, glassmakers were organized into guilds operating under a strict set of statutes that governed many aspects of their working conditions and daily lives.

Glassblowers came to be located on Murano for two reasons. The first was to minimize fire risk in Venice itself. The great number of glass-firing ovens—which regularly reached some 1500 degrees Celsius—produced beautiful glass objects but also initiated fires in the city. In the 1270s, city officials began to transfer glass workshops from the center of Venice to Murano to minimize risk.

The second reason to relocate glassmakers to Murano was probably political. Murano glassmaking techniques were being leaked across Europe, and sequestering glassmakers on Murano allowed the Republic to control the production and export of glass, ensuring that their trade secrets remained on the island. Glassmakers faced steep fines or even imprisonment if they traveled outside the Republic, though interestingly, glassmakers from Dalmatia, Bohemia, and elsewhere were occasionally authorized to work on Murano. Until the sixteenth century, Murano glassmakers held a monopoly on European glassmaking, and their stunning creations brought them renown across the world.

A man walking in Venice

[Beautiful Murano: Photo credit: John Hann, Flickr Creative Commons]

Successful Shopping on Murano

It’s worth the trip to Murano to watch molten glass on the end of a rod be transformed as if by magic into gorgeous vases, glasses, and candlesticks before your eyes. Shopping on Murano is a bit of an art, however. Here are some tips to help you get the most out of the experience.

  • Make the trip to Murano itself. Some visitors make the mistake of buying Murano glass in Venice without ever visiting the island of Murano. Don’t miss one of the most special places in the Veneto! Chances are a persistent hawker around San Marco will offer you a boat trip and an “exclusive” Murano glass factory tour. The truth is that it only costs a small fee to take the ferry to the island yourself, and once there, you will be free to visit any glassmakers you want on your own. Best of all, you’ll avoid the high-pressure sales tactics and enjoy the highlights of this quiet, beautiful island free of distraction.
  • Navigate away from the docks. When you disembark at the boat ramp on the south end of Murano, move away from the area as quickly as possible, as hawkers may lure you into one of the more touristy glass factories bordering the docks that sell lower quality goods for higher prices. Instead, head toward the glass museum and window shop along the way. The farther away from the docks you walk—toward the museum and the Basilica of Santi Maria e Donato—the better the values.

Venice

[While it might be tempting to linger here, I recommend going away from the docks for the best deals]

  • Start with the glass museum. In order to make sense of it all, the wonderful glass museum should be the first stop on your trip to Murano. There you will have the chance to train your eye. After viewing this impressive collection of glass from the Roman era to the present, it’s hard to imagine that today’s glass artists could come up with anything new. However, styles evolve, and rest assured that you’ll emerge from the museum with plenty left to see in the shops.
  • Get in on the action. In addition to the glass museum, a tour of one or more of the glass factories is the main attraction on Murano. Even if you don’t buy there, it’s worth the trip to see the impressive glass-blowing demonstrations. You can catch a factory tour just by showing up during open hours (most remain open during the sacred Italian lunch hour). Don’t feel obliged to buy as the crowd funnels into the factory shop. There are many smaller artisan workshops that provide a more personalized experience.

An artisan working on a custom Murano glass piece

[An artisan working on a custom Murano glass piece]

  • Explore the hidden gems. Don’t leave Murano without visiting the Basilica of Santi Maria e Donato. This beautiful church contains a treasure—a twelfth-century floor mosaic with images of birds and other creatures, all crafted from shards of Murano glass.

How Much to Pay

Prices for Murano glass vary according to three main factors.

  • The techniques used to execute the piece. You’ll pay more for more threads (the colored bands of glass swirled into a finished piece) and intricate desi.
  • The repute of the maker. Some glass houses—especially Barovier & Toso, Moretti, Pauly, Seguso and Venini—command higher prices than others because of the quality of their work and the long tradition behind their names.
  • If the piece is designed or signed by a big-name designer. Recently well-known fashion designers have designed pieces for some of the top glass producers, and you will pay a premium for signed pieces.

Jewelry made with Murano Glass

[Jewelry made with Murano Glass, Photo Credit: Nick Thompson, Flickr Creative Commons]

Getting it Home

Many of the Murano glassmakers are set up to pack and ship your treasures anywhere in the world. Some have special packing materials and containers designed for protecting glassware. Still, shipping delicate pieces home can prove both costly and hazardous. If you decide to ship, don’t forget to get the seller’s email address, record the tracking number, and insure, insure, insure.

Laura Morelli is an art historian and historical novelist with a passion for Italy. You can find her guidebook series, including Made in Venice and Made in Italy, as well as her Venice-inspired historical novel, The Gondola Maker, in the Italy Magazine shop.

Barbarians, Banishment and Beauty: The Unlikely Story Behind Murano Glass

Native Trails is known for its one-of-a-kind products that seem to speak of extraordinary past. Having launched the handmade Murano Collection of glass sinks in partnership with artisans in Murano, Italy, Native Trails has most recently immersed itself in the history of Murano glass. It’s easy to get lost in the mystery behind this artform, as it’s every bit as intriguing as the glass itself. A bathroom sink with a story to tell? Indeed.

The journey to Murano

Venetian glassmaking originated some 1,500 years ago, when glassmakers from Aquileia, Italy, made the voyage to the Venetian lagoon to escape attacks by barbarians during the Roman Empire. Glassmakers who relocated from Byzantium and the Middle East further enriched the talent pool in the city. There, molded glass was affixed to the ceiling of lavishly decorated public bathhouses, providing illumination and delight.­­­­­ Additional uses for glass would soon emerge in the form of beads, mosaics, jewelry, mirrors and windows. While these products were widely exported, they were available only to the wealthy, as glass was then considered an extremely extravagant and valuable commodity.

View of the Venetian houses with boats along the canal at the Islands of Murano in Venice. Famous tourist place.

A Murano streetscape is often along a canal

By the eighth century, Venice was a leading location for glass manufacturing, and by the late 1200s, glassmaking was Venice’s primary industry. To outline regulations for the industry, a Glassmakers Guild was established. However, the Guild’s motives were questionable, as it also called for a law to be passed that would mandate all glassmakers to move from Venice to the island of Murano. Because glass factories frequently caught fire and the buildings in overpopulated Venice were mostly wooden, there was fear that glassmakers’ furnaces would ignite the city.

That’s how it came to be that in 1291, all glassmakers who lived in Venice were ordered to move to Murano, a cluster of seven tiny nearby islands connected by bridges. By cloistering the artisans away on Murano, their skills and trade secrets proliferated for centuries, so that it became the glassmakers’ wonderland that it remains today.

Burano island canal, colorful houses and boats, Italy, Europe

Colorful shops line the canals of Murano

It’s worth noting that not all historians believe the theory that the glass artisans were relocated to protect them from setting fire to Venice. Many believe the true motive for this law was to isolate them so they wouldn’t be able to disclose trade secrets.

Not only were the artisans banished to Murano, but another law passed in 1295 that further forbade the glassmakers from even leaving the island. In spite of this, they were treated as the island’s most prominent citizens and enjoyed a heightened social status and lifestyle. Allowed to wear swords, they were protected from prosecution by the Venetian state, did not work during summers, and their daughters were married into Venice’s most affluent families.

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Murano glass art pieces

With this isolation, the craft evolved, with many innovations and techniques originating in Murano. In the fifteenth century, Murano was known for cristallo—a fine, almost transparent glass—and lattimo, a porcelain-like milk glass. Then, for a time, the island was best known for its mirrors, then its chandeliers, also for its glass beads, and gemstones made of glass and many other varieties of glass. In 1450, a technological revolution marked the end of the middle ages and beginning of a renaissance, punctuated by glass artist Angelo Barovier’s discovery of how to remove impurities from soda ash to create clear glass. The secrets that spun out of the work of families like the Barovier family were regarded much the same as treasure. Fathers in glassmaking families even passed down to their sons zealously guarded glass-making recipe books.

Glass Vase

Vases made of Murano glass

During the 17th century, Murano glass entered a period of gradual decline, punctuated by Napoleon’s conquest of Venice in 1797 and his abolishment of all guilds, including the Glassmakers Guild. By 1820, almost half of the 24 furnaces that existed in Murano in 1800 had been shut down, and only five furnaces continued to produce blown glass.

Over many decades, the industry got back onto its feet and new, prestigious firms were founded. Murano’s glass craftsmen began to offer services that would restore old Venetian mosaics, including those at St. Mark’s basilica. After centuries of history and myriad challenges, the islands that comprise Murano, which altogether measures about 1.5 km (0.9 mi), are still today, synonymous with glass, and the glassmakers highly revered.

Native Trails Blog Collage 825x600 Murano 1bb

Murano’s beauty offered its residents no shortage of inspiration. Says historian Laura Morelli, “Murano emerges from the Venetian lagoon, a vast expanse of water whose surface reflects every shift in light. … Glassmakers observed these shimmering waters outside their workshops, a vision reflected in the art that has made Murano, and its glass masters, world-famous.”

Writes Morelli, “Even with the great variety of Murano glass techniques and its long history, there is something cohesive in the visual vocabulary of Murano glass. Even ancient pieces of glass discovered in the Veneto show that the region’s glassblowing techniques have remained consistent since ancient times. Some centuries-old museum pieces look remarkably contemporary, with the colorful stripes and swirls we still associate with Murano.”

Glass Star.

Art piece by Dale Chihuly in front of the Murano campanile

Among many other prominent glass artists, Dale Chihuly was greatly inspired by Murano glass. During the 1970s, Chihuly even brought two Muranese masters to teach students at his Pilchuck Glass School near Seattle. According to Chihuly’s website, though, it was difficult to get the two glassmakers to reveal their closely guarded trade secrets. In fact, in addition to their glassmaking techniques, a long tradition of secret-keeping has been passed down through generations of Murano glassmakers.

To protect its unique history and reputation and help consumers identify authentic Murano glass, the Veneto region in 1994 began certifying Murano glass, to guarantee to the consumer the certainty of purchasing a product made on the island of Murano in Venice, according to the traditional techniques of the master glassmakers.

Few would dispute that the finest glass in the world continues to be made in Murano. Its glass uniquely represents the past and present, and Native Trails is pleased to be part of its future.

Native Trails Blog Collage 825x600 Murano 6b

The Murano Collection by Native Trails

Learn about how our one-of-a-kind Murano Collection glass vessel sinks are made here, though parts of the process remain trade secrets to this day.

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Murano and the Glass Arts

Murano Glass Production

Murano Glass Vases

Shaping Murano Glass

Murano Vetro Artistico Trademark

Island of Murano

Canal on Murano

Murano Glass Pendants

Chalices in Murano Glass

Pitchers in Murano Glass

Artisan tradition and a manufacture that combines industrial, manual and technological techniques have for centuries characterized and exalted the Italian art of glassmaking.
A segment of the luxury sector and synonomous with Italian design, glassmaking on the Peninsula calls the Venetian isle of Murano its epicenter – at least since the 8th Century – Murano of course, being among the most famous Italian glassmakers imported throughout the world.

On Murano, packed with Renaissance-style houses and in part defined by its dominant white lighthouse, glass production stands as the highest expression of refined objets and furnishings. It is an expression realized over time by several dynasties of master glassmakers, passing down this art of transforming sand with air and fire, and maintaining an archive of knowledge that has been kept very hush-hush on this semi-secluded little island.

Some maintain that the glass arts hark back to ancient Egypt, whence the tradition arrived in old Rome for the purpose of adorning noble residences. Yet it was with Eastern and Arab influences that glass design and manufacture were further refined through the centuries. More specifically, such took place in Venice, but not in Venice proper – rather, on the outlying island of Murano. Here, the possibility of large fires destroying the Most Serene Republic (as a result of the glassmaking process) was minimized.

The creation of objects in glass is rather complex, both materially and economically, which is why early on glassmakers enjoyed certain immunities and were allowed to possess swords for self-defense; the catch is they could never be permitted to leave the Republic, in the regrettable case that the secrets of the glass arts might be given up by any mode or means.

For this, Murano’s glassmakers held a tight monopoly on both quality and manufacturing techniques, including millefiori, crystal or lead glass, glazed and milk glass, up until the re-discovery of ancient Roman glass, today’s murrine.

Murano is still the foremost hub of artisan labs for both artistic and mass commercial production. One of the standouts among the most unique, original creations are glass objects imitating precious stones.
Of course many of Venice’s historic glass ateliers have become international household names, including Salviati, Barovier & Toso, FerroMurano, and Berengo Studio. And it is for good reason: they are names that continue to employ the age-old artisanry that has long gone into their chandeliers and murrines, making them invaluable symbols of Made in Italy, and thus guaranteeing quality and origin.

Tourists in Venice seek out the workshops of the grand maestros – that, by the way, assisted Picasso, Fontana and Chagall in creating their own glass sculptures. Here visitors can acquire light fixtures, goblets and chalices, jewelry and vases, thin as paper or thick like marble, white like porcelain or cold-painted.
Before visiting the Museo del Vetro in Palazzo Giustinian, witness the glassmaking of Murano in person to appreciate the expert techniques used to shape and form these works. Viewing the manufacturing process up close truly makes the final product come alive in a brand new way.

about

The birth of the Murano glass industry was stimulated by the trade between the Venetians and the East. Naturally, for many centuries at the beginning of the first productions, the glass making was focused on satisfying just daily needs, such as mirrors, glasses and Murano glass chandeliers.

With the technological progress, the creation of the Murano glass chandeliers met an important turning point from both a quantitative and a qualitative point of view. Thanks to the professional talent of the Venetian glass masters such as Lino Tagliapierta, Pino Signoretto, Loredano Rosin and Ermanno Nason, the objects that were created by the factories acquired a growing artistic prestige that were soon appreciated beyond the Venice boundaries. Today, as then, the Murano Island preserves its value as center of excellence for the creation of unique glass masterpieces, known all over the world, where the magnificent Murano glass chandeliers adorn timeless halls.

The Reno Schiavon glass factory has significantly contributed on the development of the fascinating glass world and in particular of the Murano glass chandeliers, which, in the late nineties, transformed the ancient establishment of the family in a center where learning the art of glass processing. For many local young talented, this choice of the glass masters represents an unprecedented opportunity for growing, thanks to that the whole Muranese production offer evolves with new lines and new processing techniques. By doing so, the styles have diversified and new specific designs that are born are destined to conquer the world and decor every kind of environment, both modern and classic.

Among the glass apprentices of that period, today there are many of them that managed to create their own independent studio and to find luck in the field market that seems to be timeless. The Mattia and Silvio Toso’s brothers have demonstrated a unique talent by working together, even if they came from different technical or artistic knowledge.

The first, in fact, was trained under the example of Pino Signoretto, in other words the artistic principle reference point of the field between the ‘80s and ‘90s.

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In here, he gained the experience in the processing of the sculpture made of Murano glass. While Silvio acquired the first instruments by serving in two furnaces, the Pauly CVM and the Archimede Seguso, both are characterized by a pronounced classic style, passed down through generations. Both artisans had been able to perfecting their production technique under the guidance of the glass-processing Master Reno Schiavon that has dedicated just to them all his energies and craft knowledge. Today it is possible to admire the works forged by the two brothers (Murano glass chandeliers, vases, sculptures, etc.), they gather to get both their talent united, directly in the show room of the Reno Schiavon Furnace. In here, it is possible to find all the characteristics of this ancient art that has known how to evolve but without distorting itself, over the centuries of the life of this craft. The title of “Glass Master” dates back more than eight centuries ago, when the Serenissima gave to the title even the equivalent to the Patrician class. The Murano glass chandeliers and other typical works, conquered this way prestigious of the highest level, extremely difficult to find in other decor objects.

MORE THAN 1000 MADE IN MURANO GLASS ART WORKS
AT FACTORY PRICE

exclusive vases

Making glass in Murano is synonymous with tradition, history, culture and preservation of an art that is handed down from generation to generation, from father to son.

A magical art, that blends design and perfection, creativity and elegance, but at the most is technique that only the masters of Glass possess.

In Venice, a crossroads of different merchants and cultures, is located in the small island of Murano one of the most incredible activities in absolute: the creation of an artistic glass that is now known, appreciated and imitated all over the world.

The MadeMuranoGlass selects for you the best products of Venetian glass art, unique, original and guaranteed, chosen in the most ancient glass factories and created by the most famous glass masters of Murano.

Real works of art that can be used in everyday life, such as glasses, chandeliers and ceiling lights, or design objects to furnish your home.

In the special section Murano glass Jewellery You can also find necklaces and earrings in original Murano glass, unique objects to wear and collect, or to give to a special person.

100% Made in Murano warranty

Mademuranoglass works are realized in Murano Island by glassmakers and are the result of rigorous selection by our experts; who their aim is to select, for us, the most exclusive, innovative and special works in Murano glass.

All our items are followed by guarantee certificate. For this reason our costumers that is going to buy our products in our on-line shop will receive the guarantee certificate.

The aim of Mademuranoglass guarantee certificate is to check, for the costumers, that their purchase are realized in authentic Murano glass.

Why Made Murano Glass?

Authenticy 100% Made Murano Glass: our products are 100% made in Murano

Direct purchase in the factory: factory prices for over 1000 products

Custom made realization: we realize your idea with engraving and decodarion

Accurate selection by an expert team: an expert and local team select Exclusive

Works for you everyday: connecting with the most famous Murano furnaces

Support 24/7: we are at your disposal 24/7

The splendor of Murano glass

Making glass in Murano is synonymous with tradition, history, culture and preservation of an art that is handed down from generation to generation, from father to son.

A magical art, that blends design and perfection, creativity and elegance, but at the most is technique that only the masters of Glass possess.

In Venice, a crossroads of different merchants and cultures, is located in the small island of Murano one of the most incredible activities in absolute: the creation of an artistic glass that is now known, appreciated and imitated all over the world.

The MadeMuranoGlass selects for you the best products of Venetian glass art, unique, original and guaranteed, chosen in the most ancient glass factories and created by the most famous glass masters of Murano.

Real works of art that can be used in everyday life, such as glasses, chandeliers and ceiling lights, or design objects to furnish your home.

In the special section Murano glass Jewellery You can also find necklaces and earrings in original Murano glass, unique objects to wear and collect, or to give to a special person.

100% Made in Murano warranty

Mademuranoglass works are realized in Murano Island by glassmakers and are the result of rigorous selection by our experts; who their aim is to select, for us, the most exclusive, innovative and special works in Murano glass.

All our items are followed by guarantee certificate. For this reason our costumers that is going to buy our products in our on-line shop will receive the guarantee certificate.

The aim of Mademuranoglass guarantee certificate is to check, for the costumers, that their purchase are realized in authentic Murano glass.

  • Best Sellers
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Sisa – Three Stylized Fish Sculpture

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Sisa – Three Stylized Fish Sculpture

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  • RUB : 262,842.90 руб.
  • AUD : 4,949.42 $
  • INR : ₨276,722.33

The Wall of Butterflies – Blown Vase Gold Leaf 24kt

venetian glass

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The Wall of Butterflies – Blown Vase Gold Leaf 24kt

  • EUR : € 3,370.00
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  • EUR : € 3,370.00
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  • RUB : 278,547.35 руб.
  • AUD : 5,245.14 $
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Cornucopia – Murano Glass Vase Fantasy Amber

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Cornucopia – Murano Glass Vase Fantasy Amber

  • EUR : € 129.00
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  • EUR : € 129.00
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  • CAD : 185.49 $
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Canea – Big Murano Glass Vase Multicolour Aventurine

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Canea – Big Murano Glass Vase Multicolour Aventurine

  • EUR : € 344.00
  • GBP : 290 £
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  • INR : ₨29,934.74
  • EUR : € 344.00
  • GBP : 290 £
  • CAD : 494.64 $
  • RUB : 28,433.32 руб.
  • AUD : 535.41 $
  • INR : ₨29,934.74

Rols – Murano Glass Vase Fantasy Blue

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Rols – Murano Glass Vase Fantasy Blue

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  • EUR : € 94.00
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  • CAD : 135.16 $
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Murano Glass Animals – Butterfly With Murrina Millefiori And Gold – Venetian Glass

murano glass prices

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Murano Glass Animals – Butterfly With Murrina Millefiori And Gold – Venetian Glass

  • EUR : € 90.00
  • GBP : 76 £
  • CAD : 129.41 $
  • RUB : 7,438.95 руб.
  • AUD : 140.08 $
  • INR : ₨7,831.76
  • EUR : € 90.00
  • GBP : 76 £
  • CAD : 129.41 $
  • RUB : 7,438.95 руб.
  • AUD : 140.08 $
  • INR : ₨7,831.76

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Corporate gifts in Murano Glass: 4 ideas of secure success

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Feast your eyes with original Murano glass

Murano glassware production dates back to the Middle Ages. The same-name island has quickly become a centre of glassmaking and, therefore, shot to fame worldwide attracting more and more visitors. Nowadays, glassy units from this location are considered to be the most valuable. MadeMuranoGlass.com is located right there, in the picturesque Venetian Lagoon, selling pieces of art that will spark your interest.

Our store is trusted by customers all around the globe who are amazed by authentic Venetian glassware . State-of-the-art items found in our assortment are made by dedicated artisans who follow original manufacturing traditions. When creating products out of Murano glass, masters apply special glass-blowers that make for their distinguished style. You can even take the whole process as a specific artistic movement.

Thousands of connoisseurs appreciate jewellery and souvenirs made from this high-end vitreous material native to Murano. And it comes as no surprise that there are loads of counterfeits on the market. Rest easy as this is not the case with MadeMuranoGlass.com.

Time to go for unique Murano glass for sale

If you still entertain the idea that it is a fragile ornament that is meant only for a few purposes, we are now going to drop it. Intricate forms and translucent tones of our products are truly fascinating. Whether you are a completist or just a fancier, discover our well-handled Venetian glass collection to liven up your space:

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