PLYMOUTH HOTEL

7.5in high, 7.5in wide, 3.2in deep & 4.8lb approximately.

Free delivery within 17 working days

Shipping, import tax and duty included for delivery to United States.

USD $265.00

Constructed in 1940 by little known architect Anton Skislewicz, the Plymouth Hotel has become a must see Art Deco icon of Miami's South Beach. It's striking centre piece makes the hotel unmistakable and adds an ecclesiastical feel to the building. Skislewicz is also responsible for the glorious Breakwater Hotel - next on the list!

Chisel & Mouse have sculpted the stunning facade.

Each of our architectural sculptures is handmade in our studio in Sussex, England. They are made of strong plaster that has a reassuring weight and smooth, cool feel. The window frames and door are made of etched brass. Stylish ornaments, gifts or presents that are handmade in Britain and look fabulous on a desk, shelf or wall.


Address: 336 21st Street, Miami Beach, FL 33139, USA



EDITION

Open edition - signed and dated

ARCHITECT

Anton Skislewicz, 1940, Art deco

DIMENSIONS

7.5in high, 7.5in wide, 3.2in deep & 4.8lb approximately.

LOCATION

336 21st Street, Miami Beach, FL 33139, USA

MATERIALS

Handmade: Plaster, metal etching

RETURNS

No quibble returns policy.

GIFT OPTIONS

Gift options available at checkout.

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Sustainably Crafted

We all want the world to be a better place. We are trying to do our bit. We reuse, recycle and use less where we can. We search out sustainable local suppliers. We sponsor grassroots sports for the local youth, donating both money and time. We sponsor local environmental projects. We know we can do more but we're making a start!

sustainability
Handmade

We hand make all of our models. Chisel & Mouse is the combination of an artisan’s approach (the chisel) with modern innovation and transformative technologies (the mouse).

By capturing life and its big ideas in miniature, the brand celebrates the beauty of our industrialised world.

craft models








GOES WELL WITH...

HOUSE FOR AN ART LOVER

6.5in high, 6in wide, 2in deep & 2.2lb approximately.

The House for an Art Lover is a stunning example of Art Nouveau architecture located in Bellahouston Park, Glasgow. The building was designed by renowned architect Charles Rennie Mackintosh in 1901, but was not actually built until 1989 based on Mackintosh's original designs.

The House for an Art Lover's Art Nouveau design is characterized by its use of organic, curved lines and nature-inspired motifs, such as flowers, leaves, and vines. The building's exterior features a stunning symmetrical facade with intricate detailing, such as ornate metalwork and stained glass windows. The use of subtle and natural color schemes, like muted greens and browns, further accentuates the Art Nouveau style.

Inside, the House for an Art Lover is equally impressive. The building's interior features a stunning central atrium with a skylight, which floods the space with natural light. The use of flowing, curved lines is again evident in the building's interior design, with the walls and ceilings featuring stunning decorative motifs and details.

The House for an Art Lover's Art Nouveau design also extends to its furniture and fittings, which are seamlessly integrated into the building's overall aesthetic. The building's furniture and fittings feature intricate metalwork, stained glass, and other decorative elements that complement the Art Nouveau style.

In conclusion, the House for an Art Lover is a stunning example of Art Nouveau architecture that showcases the beauty and elegance of the style. The building's exterior and interior designs, as well as its furniture and fittings, are a testament to the creativity and innovation of Charles Rennie Mackintosh, making it a must-visit destination for architecture enthusiasts and art lovers alike.

HOUSE FOR AN ART LOVER
NEW YORK CITYSCAPE (S)
NEW YORK CITYSCAPE (S)

13in high, 13in wide, 2in deep & 7lb approximately.

New York is the most populous city in the United States. It exerts a significant global influence upon commerce, finance, media, art, fashion, research, technology, education, and entertainment. The history of New York begins around 10,000 BC, when the first Native Americans arrived. By 1100 AD, New York's main native cultures, the Iroquoian and Algonquian, had developed. European discovery of New York was led by the French in 1524 and the first land claim came in 1609 by the Dutch. The streets of lower Manhattan developed organically as the colony of New Amsterdam. It was renamed New York when the British took it over from the Dutch in 1664. The roads were a mixture of country lanes, short streets and Native American and animal trails without any overarching order until around 1800 when the Common Council of New York began to assert authority. The Commissioners' Plan of 1811 was the original design for the streets of Manhattan above Houston Street, which put in place the rectangular grid plan of streets and lots that has defined Manhattan to this day. It has been called "the single most important document in New York City's development," and the plan has been described as encompassing the "republican predilection for control and balance ... [and] distrust of nature." The Plan is arguably the most famous use of the grid plan or "gridiron" and is considered by many historians to have been far-reaching and visionary.

The building form most closely associated with New York City is the skyscraper, which has shifted many commercial and residential districts from low-rise to high-rise. Surrounded mostly by water, the city has amassed one of the largest and most varied collection of skyscrapers in the world. The art deco Chrysler building is considered by many historians and architects to be one of New York's finest. The character of New York's large residential districts is often defined by the elegant brownstone rowhouses, townhouses, and shabby tenements that were built during a period of rapid expansion from 1870 to 1930.

This 3d map of New York, at a scale of 1:5000, is of the southern tip of Manhattan. It is a single resin tile measuring 30x30cm encapsulated in a beautiful oak frame. The model can wall hang or be displayed on a desk or table top.

LONDON CITYSCAPE (S)

13in high, 13in wide, 2in deep & 7lb approximately.

London is one of the world's oldest great cities. It grew from three centres: the Roman settlement in the 1st century on the northern banks of the Thames, now known as "the City"; Southwark on the southern banks; and Westminster upstream. London expanded rapidly. The Great Fire of 1666 led to the proposal of many radical rebuilding schemes but these came to little. Instead London was rebuilt piecemeal driven by capitalism and housing demands. London's population passed one million by 1800 and had reached 6.5 million a century later. Its structure is immensely complicated and there is little discernible form. Unsurprisingly it is not characterised by any particular architectural style with its buildings having been amassed over such a long period of time.

This 3d map of London, at a scale of 1:5000, is of "the City" - London's hub of trade, commerce, and banking. It is a single resin tile measuring 30x30cm encapsulated in an oak frame. The model can wall hang or be displayed on a desk or table top.

Acrylic case optional

LONDON CITYSCAPE (S)
ISOKON BUILDING
ISOKON BUILDING

4.5in high, 11in wide, 3.5in deep & 5.5lb approximately.

The Isokon building in Lawn Road, Hampstead, London, is a concrete block of 34 flats designed by architect Wells Coates for the influential furniture designer Jack Pritchard and his wife Molly. They were built between 1933-1934 as an experiment in communal living and named after Pritchard's furniture company 'Isokon'. Wells embraced Le Corbusier's architectural mantra that buildings should be 'machines for living' (machine à habiter). This ideal was best reflected in the Isokon building.

The Isokon company folded during World War II and in 1972 the building was sold to Camden London Borough Council. It gradually deteriorated and was abandoned in the 1990s and lay derelict for several years. In 2003 the building was sympathetically restored by Avanti Architects, who specialise in the refurbishment of modernist buildings, for the Notting Hill Housing Trust. It is now primarily occupied by key workers under a co-ownership scheme and has been granted Grade I listed status.

Address: Lawn Road, Hampstead, London, RG5 3EL, England.









ADDRESS

Chisel & Mouse, Unit 1 Hooklands Farm, Scaynes Hill, West Sussex, RH17 7NG, UK.
+44(0)1273251335
store@chiselandmouse.com Company Reg. No: 3842458
VAT No: GB749403615
EORI No: GB749403615000

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