My hands are tied. But even if I wanted to I wouldn’t change one thing on this wrought iron rope chandelier. If you think knitting is hard just try making this over sized chandelier. Unfortunately, a stitch in time does not save nine. First, this light is big measuring four feet in diameter and almost the same in height. Second, it’s made with industrial strength wrought iron with an antique brown finish. Third, this chandelier is made with one of the worlds most natural fibers jute, or more commonly known as rope. Eight lit candles, three tiers of iron and a whole lot of eyelets to thread the rope. Not an easy task but the end product is worth it.
Wrought Iron Rope Chandelier
Most of us think of a know as tying or interweaving rope, twine, straps or even chains. But did you know that there is a mathematical knot. This was news to me. A standard mathematical knot is closed. It has no ends to tie or untie and the properties of friction and thickness do not apply. If you want the more scientific definition, a mathematical knot is an embedding of a circle in a three dimensional space considered with continuous deformations. I think I would like to stay with the more traditional definition of a rope knot. There are rope knots for boating. For example, a bow line is the rope attached to the bow of your boat that’s used for docking or towing. There are rope knots for fishing, a backing line, braided line and dropper line. And there are also rope knots for climbing which I think would be very important if you get my drift. There are single, double and fixed rope knots. But the knots I like best are on this wrought iron rope chandelier. These knots are not for boating, climbing or fishing. They are for eating, drinking and just having fun with family and friends under the candle light of this impressive rope chandelier. Now can someone please untie my hands.