- Free shipping in Europe
Da Vinci Blue Dust
“Da Vinci” floorstanding globe drinks cabinet on wheels – Blue Dust
Free shipping in Italy and in the countries of the European Community (except Cyprus and Canary Island)
The Da Vinci bar globe was produced with no compromise on style and it is a fine example of Italian craftsmanship. Based on a hand-drawn 18th Century map, the Da Vinci bar globe is an ideal solution for any space and great as a centerpiece in any room. The 40 centimeters diameter globe ball is sufficient to house at least 2 bottles and approximately 9 glasses. Additional bottles can be stored on the unique lower base shelf decorated with a beautiful wind rose, perfectly harmonious with the Zodiac illustration around its equatorial line.
Bar accessories are not included.
“Nature is the source of all true knowledge. She has her own logic, her own laws, she has no effect without cause nor invention without necessity.” (Leonardo da Vinci)
- Total dimensions: 55 × 55 × h 93 cm
- Sphere diameter: 40 cm, the inner compartment can accommodate at least 2 bottles and about 9 glasses. Additional bottles can be stored on the base.
- Map of the XVIII century
- Color: Blue Dust
- Northern Hemisphere rotation
- Structure: 3 legs made of beech wood, northern meridian, internal bottle rack, wheels.
- Designed to give a touch of elegance and originality to your living room or study
- Ideal to accompany an aperitif or an after dinner with friends or work colleagues
- Perfect for decorating environments in both classic and modern style
- Suitable for those with small spaces (for greater enhancement of the product we suggest placing it in an area of at least 75 x 75 cm)
- The Da Vinci globe is also perfect as a gift idea to amaze and not go unnoticed.
XVIII CENTURY MAP
Based on the geographical knowledge of the period between XVII and XVIII century, this map shows the work of Dutch cartographies of the century; in order to sketch naval courses, oceans and continents, they tapped into the travel journals of great transoceanic navigators, such as Barents, Le Maire, Tasman e Roggveen. Other cartographic contribution from the same age, but with different origin, allowed to add to the illustration remote and cartographically unclear lands such as a part of Tartary, the subpolar area of North America and the eastern Australian shores, but left a vague layer corresponding the Arctic and Antarctic “terra incognita”. It was kept the prevalence of Latin toponymy that corresponds to the universal language used for cartography. The images represent the ornamental and mythological motives of the time. The vessels are the copy of those that, after thousand years of scientific denial, proved the roundness of the world and led to the rescue of that geographical three-dimensionality that only the globe can offer to men’s eyes.
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