Lantern candle holder – candlesticks, candle holders, candle – holders Tin, the term candelabrum derives from the Latin noun, composed by the suffix “brum”, which represents the root of the verb “carry” and “candle”. The candlestick is an object in use since ancient times which provided with variety of shapes.
In Crete and Mycenae Spanish, lantern candle holder were made of stone and had only one foot under. The Etruscans produced a large number of candle holders, especially from the 7th century onwards, were usually metal with a plain or wrought vertical axis that supported on small feet or legs, and ended with buds, tips, small statues holding dishes.
Hellenic candelabra were bronze or marble. In the Middle Ages the chandeliers were almost exclusively dedicated to sacred functions and were presented with two types: the first went to propose simplifying it, the appearance of the antique bronze chandeliers and were located on the altar; the second continued the tradition of Roman marble candelabra. During the Gothic period, lantern candle holder and candelabra acquired new forms, returning to architectural motifs and characterized by the overlapping of subtle ways.