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Close-up of Tiffany Glass Lamp

THE NEUSTADT is a premier collection of Louis C. Tiffany’s celebrated lamps, windows, metalwork, and rare archival materials, including over a quarter of a million pieces of original Tiffany flat glass and glass jewels used to create his iconic designs. Dedicated to preservation, scholarship, education, and connoisseurship, the organization provides an in-depth look at the artistry of the Tiffany Studios and its contribution to a uniquely American chapter in the history of stained glass. The Neustadt is committed to sharing this story and its collections with diverse audiences through its gallery at the Queens Museum in New York City and exhibitions that travel to museums nationwide.

Têtê-à-Tête

tiffany tête-à-tête

On May 25 at 5:30 pm, learn about the Ayer Mansion in Boston, a stunning example of Tiffany’s residential decoration and National Historic Landmark whose future hangs in the balance.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Close-up of Wisteria Lamp

on the road

Last stop: Long Island! Tiffany Glass: Painting with Color and Light makes its final appearance at the Long Island Museum from August 20 – December 19, 2021. Through a selection of Tiffany’s most iconic works, and more than 100 pieces of flat glass and glass "jewels,” visitors will experience the rich expanse of colors and impressionistic effects available to the artists at the Tiffany Studios.

 

To complement the exhibition, Reynolda has created a special installation of Tiffany blown-glass vases drawn from their permanent collection. The floral themes of Tiffany’s iconic works will also carry over to Reynolda Gardens, where visitors can enjoy spring blooms in the four-acre formal garden as well as the greater grounds of the Reynolda estate.

NTG Home Virtual Tour

news

Six floral lamps are abloom in the Nassau County Museum of Art’s new exhibition La Belle Époque. Delight in Tiffany’s masterful translation of nature into glass alongside paintings and prints by Toulouse-Lautrec, Degas, and Bonnard that document the changing art scene at the turn of the twentieth century. On view through November 7.