James and Joyce Glynn are marking 25 years in their craft. They are the only employees in their tin lighting business. It was started it in 1982, when James decided to leave his New York banking job and turn a hobby into a full time business.
In l994, his wife who is a quilter, joined him in the business and uses her precision to hand pierce the traditional designs in all of their tinware. They have been featured in numerous publications including the New York Times and Colonial Home magazine.
Their honestly handmade lanterns, chandelier and sconces are exact reproductions. The exceptions are the folk art tin lighting designs that they have created.
We've mailed the
August 2018 issue of Early American Life to all of our current subscribers. The postal service advises you should allow up to three weeks for delivery,
so subscribers should have their copies of our new August issue by the end of June.
All new web subscriptions will start with the August 2018 issue. Call us at 800-446-1696 if you have other subscription requirements.
Early American Homes
For Sale in Pennsylvania
History abounds at Brookside Farm, set on 3.8 acres that encompass a 4-bedroom Georgian-style main house, log cabin, summer kitchen, 2 car garage with horse stable, pavilion, shed, swan/poultry shed, plus a 300 year old witness tree.. $595,000.