Classic design barrel-vaulted stained glass skylight above a double-height stairwell of a custom-built luxury house in Toronto.
Oval stained and leaded glass dome ceiling with crystal chandelier for an oval staircase delivers natural light in the most aesthetically pleasing style. There were two decorative glass skylights developed for one large living space. The goal was to create slightly different in design and approach decorative glass ceilings to add interest and adventure to the clients’ experience. Large stained and leaded glass square skylight was installed above the double-height great room to bring natural light to space below. The clear ellipse stained and leaded glass skylight was designed to crown an intricate oval staircase
The interior design was developed by London (UK) and Toronto (Canada) based Timothy Mather Design. More images of this project can be found on Timothy Mather’s website.
A small square stained and leaded glass skylight ceiling in Neo-Gothic style with accent jewels was designed to add character and ambient light to a double-height hallway of the historical property in downtown Toronto. The client expressed an interest in the Gothic aesthetics of large old European cathedrals. For inspiration, we picked the beautiful ceiling of Peterborough Cathedral in the United Kingdom (the Cathedral Church of St Peter, St Paul and St Andrew).
Small octagon stained and leaded glass skylight ceiling with accent turquoise crystal jewels and custom hand bevelled glass fills the hallway with natural light. The decorative glass ceiling lay light was inspired by Great Britain’s classic residences. The stained and leaded glass skylight design is developed based on a simple geometric pattern with hand-beveled turquoise glass. For the same client, we developed an oval stained and leaded glass dome above the oval staircase and large square stained and leaded glass skylight for a double-height great room. The interior design was developed by London (UK) / Toronto (Canada) based Timothy Mather Design. More images of this project can be found on Timothy Mather’s website.