Custom Beveled Glass Doors & Windows :: Sans Soucie Art Glass

This stunning four panel leaded, beveled glass entry is by Sans Soucie Art Glass of Palm Desert, California, and was shipped to Lattingtown, New York in October 2010.  The entry leads into an indoor swimming pool area of a private residence.  The glass is a combination of beveled glass and clear Taffeta texture glass that looks like beautiful smooth swirls of water.  The doors and windows were shipped as complete units and were installed by our clients local general contractor.

Our client was kind enough to send these photos to us once the doors and windows were all installed.  (We have the BEST clients!)

Visit our Leaded Beveled Glass Gallery to see more glass like this!  Sans Soucie has been creating custom works of architectural art glass since 1976.  With a wide variety of glass products and effects, there’s something for everyone!

Inside our Online Galleries, you can view hundreds of pieces by Type of Technique, Piece or Design Style.  Take a virtual tour of our showroom and read the bio of our principal artist, Chauncey W. Gannett.  There’s even a page with Pricing Examples.  Read about some of our Commercial Commissions and even Request a Quote.  For further details, and to request a custom quote, Contact Us.

Beveled glass is usually made by taking 14-inch-thick (6.4 mm) clear glass and creating a one-inch bevel on one side around the entire periphery. These bevels act as prisms in the sunlight creating an interesting color diffraction which both highlights the glasswork and provides a spectrum of colors which would ordinarily be absent in clear float glass.

“Beveled glass” can be obtained as clusters which are arranged to create a specific design. These can vary from simple three or four piece designs, often used in top lights (commonly known as transoms) of windows and conservatories, to more complex combinations of many pieces, suitable for larger panels such as doors and side screens (known in the door industry as sidelites). (courtesy Wikipedia)