34 Numara Bayan Ayakkabı

34 Numara Bayan Ayakkabısı

34 numaralı Bayan  ayakkabılar özel sipariş olarak üretilmekle birlikte bazı modeller elimizde bulunmaktadır. Elimizde bulunan modelleri öğrenmek  yada sorularınız için aşağıdaki  formu doldurunuz.


Bilgi - istek formu :
Sorularınız ve ayak numaranıza uygun modelleri size göndermemiz
için aşağıdaki formu doldurunuz. Gün içinde size dönelim.


Bizi  Facebook ta BEGEN in,
Yeni modellerimizi ilk siz görün

"34 Numara  Ayakkabı Giyen Bayanlar Kulübü" ne katılın



To create this type of decoration blobs of molten glass are dropped on to the surface of the glass randomly or in a pattern. They were made in a variety of forms and sizes and left either plain or sometimes impressed with a stamp to create such forms as ‘raspberries’, which are often a feature on the roemer (see [not available online]). The ‘claw beaker’ or Rüsselbecher was formed by drawing out the applied blob of glass into a hollow proboscis, pulling it out and fusing it to another part of the object; these vessels were made extensively in northern Europe during the Frankish period (5th–8th century AD). The claws were sometimes further decorated with trails (e.g. beaker, 6th century; London, BM). From the medieval period the Rhenish glassmakers decorated beakers with rows of prunts (e.g. Stangenglas, early 16th century, London, BM; see [not available online]). Finger cups (Daumenglas) were formed using the same basic principle but the applied blobs were flattened and then drawn inwards when the glassblower inhaled through the blow-pipe so that the blobs intruded creating convenient indentations for the fingers.

(iv) Air bubbles and twists.

Accidental or deliberate inclusions of air in the glass have been used to decorative effect since glassmaking began. Trapped single or multiple air bubbles, for example, are one of the simplest methods of decorating a stem. A ‘teardrop’ stem is formed by indenting (pegging) a small depression in the still plastic rod of glass, which is then engulfed with a gob of molten glass to trap the air; the ductile rod is then drawn out so that the air forms the shape of a teardrop. To create a single air-twist stem the same principle is used and the rod twisted so that the air bubble becomes a helix. To produce a multiple air-twist stem the top of the malleable glass rod is tweaked with tools to create furrows; the shape is then immersed in molten glass, which seals in the pockets of air; the pontil is then securely held while the other end is rotated to create shafts of twisted air throughout the stem; the process can be repeated many times to produce more twists. Opaque-white or coloured strands of glass can be imbedded in transparent glass by rolling a gather of glass over canes set at regular intervals, marvering and blowing the gather into the desired form. Stems of this type of decoration were known as cotton-twist stems (see ). The generic term for decoration using imbedded tapers of opaque-white or coloured glass is filigrana (filigree) and although first used in Murano during the early 16th century (see [not available online]), it was probably inspired by the rolled edges used to decorate mosaic glass made during the Hellenic period in Europe (see Greece, ancient, §X, 5).

2. Cold-worki