1930's Stained Glass Front Doors

The stained glass door company are proud to present our new range of Exterior 1930's stained glass front doors, available in engineered hardwood  suitable for painting or engineered oak for a varnished or oiled finish for a more contemporary look.

The stained glass door panels are made using traditional methods. We use hand floated glass that includes all the irregularities and bubbles of antique glass. We also include hand spun rondels and brilliant cut glass made using the same methods as Edwardian glass makers.

If you would like your 1930's front door glazed with another glass i.e etched obscured or just clear laminated safety glass

please contact us to discuss your requirements.

If you have any questions at all, please feel free to contact us. We are here to help!

Important please note:

Stained glass panels :  The pictures on the website are digital images and stained glass panels may vary from the colours/shades in the actual stained glass panels received .

The glass used is hanfloated “cathedral glass” and will also vary from batch to batch .

We cannot guarantee paint finishes , we do however use top quality branded paints  i.e Dulux or Johnstones paints .

Shrinkage is common in new timber doors.

All new solid timber doors including Engineered doors have an element of moisture normally around 12%.

In time this may reduce to about 6-8% and then stabilize,if this drying out process happens to quickly i.e when south facing and without protection i.e

When  no porch or overhang , dark colours i.e black can be problematic.

When fitted to a heated environment and  also dependant on local conditions.

Radiators in hallways should be turned off for the first few months and should not be within 2 metres of the door. Mouldings panels and joints  can shrink slightly causing gaps .

This  would not be considered a fault with the construction of the door or paint finish, but a natural occurrence under certain conditions of new solid timber doors.

The gaps around the moulding would be best filled with a flexible mastic filler

and the gaps on the joints filled with 2 part filler then repainted


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