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Leger De Stijl Grid Mirror | Antique Mirrored Glass | Large

Grids, Geometries and Color

The Leger mirror draws from artist Piet Mondrian's De Stijl abstractions that reduced the figurative world to grids, geometries and color. Mondrian believed he was creating a visual language that was modern, universal and spiritual for a world recovering from war. Grids became a foundational principle for every type of modern design.

Modern. Universal. Spiritual.

The mirror's gauzy antiquing and softly graphic lines form a friendly, all-over geometric pattern. The design begins as individually cut and hand beveled glass. Then, each element is mirror silvered and antiqued to mimic the natural aging process of vintage originals.

Each piece is hand set, which creates subtle variations in reflectivity. The smoky, fluid lines are desirably caused by dispersion of the antiquing process. Antiquing is naturally heavier at the edges.

Warmly Modern

Among the things we love most about these mirrors is the way they look with high modernism (International Style). De Stijl is a direct precursor, if slightly messier inspiration, for the International Style. These mirrors are a warm, gutsy way to take the chill off of too modern rooms. They layer-in beautifully with casual, bohemian mixes and give edge to traditional design.

  • 39"w x 1"d x 59"h
  • Hand-Cut, Hand-Polished
  • Individually Treated Antique Mirrored Glass
  • Metal Frame
  • Pre-Installed Fittings for Vertical and Horizontal Hanging


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      Our craftspeople create their pieces using a wide variety of materials and finishes. Below are some suggestions for their care for them to maintain their beauty and provide you with many years of use and satisfaction.


      Avoid variations of sunlight, temperature and humidity. Placing a wooden piece in a room which fluctuates from being humid to being dry can cause the wood to crack as it absorbs and then releases moisture.

      * Avoid placing furniture directly in front of vents or wood may crack.
      * Avoid exposing your piece to strong sunlight which can change finish color.
      * Avoid writing directly on the surface of your piece or it may mark.
      * Avoid leaving water or other spills on your piece for any period of time as it may cause wood, veneers, and lacquer finishes to warp or bubble. Dab spills dry with a soft cloth.
      * Use coasters to avoid moisture rings.
      * Acetone and alcohol-based fluids can dissolve finishes and leave unsightly spots. This does not apply to mirrored pieces which are impervious to most spills.
      * Use undyed felt pads for anything that sits for long periods of time.
      * Anything hot can damage the finish. Always use protective pads under hot dishes and plates.


      Clean wood and lacquer with a soft cloth or duster. Avoid rubbing hard as this may produce tiny scratches. Ammonia can cause discoloration and dull the finish. Use glass cleaners only for glass and mirror.


      Wipe spills off marble immediately. As with most materials (except glass or mirror) use coasters to avoid moisture rings.


      Our grass cloth and cloth are sealed with a clear coat of lacquer.
      Both are pretty resilient but you’ll want to dust them frequently to prevent accumulations which can be more difficult to remove.If you spill, blot dry with a soft cloth.


      Our rattan is either natural or lacquered. To preserve the look of your rattan dust frequently with a dry cloth. Restore the shine with a soft cloth and a very, very small amount of furniture polish.


      Clean glass and mirrors with gentle glass cleaner. Avoid abrasive cleaners or using rough scrubbing material.

    Decolonization, which unravels lingering colonial systems and structures, has been topical in Africa and the Americas for over 20 years. Inside India, decolonizing Indian crafts does not seem to have crossed-over from academic settings to broader audiences. Why is that? 

    The lack of a standardized, generally accepted definition of “handmade / handcraft” destabilizes sustainability reporting, ESG dimensions and other urgent, data-driven concerns. We propose the best general definition for handmades, so far:

    "True handmades are created, essentially, by human hands. “100% handmades” can use hand tools or even limited mechanical processes—as long as the artisan’s work and skills remain the most substantial value-add of the finished product." Keep reading for a rounded view of handmades, globally.