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Antique Copper Decorative Ship Porthole Mirror 12
Antique Copper Decorative Ship Porthole Mirror 12
Antique Copper Decorative Ship Porthole Mirror 12
Antique Copper Decorative Ship Porthole Mirror 12
Antique Copper Decorative Ship Porthole Mirror 12

Antique Copper Decorative Ship Porthole Mirror 12

Regular price
$241.00
Sale price
$192.00
Shipping calculated at checkout.

Antique Copper Decorative Ship Porthole Mirror 12

Product ID: 5464    Item ID: MC-1963-12 AC - M    Weight: 2 LB     Box Dimensions: 15" x 5" x 15" (L x W x H)

(This model ships in 3-5 days)

“ INTERNATIONAL ORDERS. Shipping costs for all International orders are estimated. We charge a minimum of $60.00 for international orders and we will send you a quote upon receiving your order if the cost is higher. In the event that the shipping costs are higher we will additionally invoice you once you have approved the quote. We are NOT responsible for any additional fees that may be incurred by Customs at destination. We urge you to check with your local postal service in your respective country. In the event you do not claim your merchandise and it is returned you will be responsible for the shipping costs and restocking fees and any additional fees incurred while the merchandise gets returned. Please do provide us with a good phone number when you place your order in order to include it in the shipping documents.

This Deluxe Class Antique Copper Porthole Mirror 12" adds sophistication, style, and charm for those looking to enhance rooms with a nautical theme. This boat porthole has a sturdy, heavy and authentic appearance, and is made of copper and glass which can easily be hung to grace any nautical theme wall. This antique copper porthole mirror makes a fabulous style statement in any room with its classic round frame, nine metal-like rivets and two dog ears. This marine porthole mirror has an 8" diameter and 3" deep when dog-ears are attached, 1.5" deep without dog ears attached.

Dimensions: 12" Long x 3" Wide x 12" High

NOTE: Wall mounting hardware not included.

Key Features:
Functional porthole mirror that will reflect the light in any space
Hand-painted antique copper by our master artisans
Decorative yet fully functional port hole mirror decor
Realistic nautical decor - modeled after an antique 19th-century ship's porthole
Great porthole wall decor and an instant conversation piece

The distinct design of porthole windows serve an important role aboard any ship or vessel and are much more complex than they seem. With these windows, form follows function as they are stylistically appealing as well as serve a very specific function. In addition to providing light, porthole windows also relieve a bit of the stuffiness of living in such close quarters by providing some fresh air when they are opened. In addition, porthole windows also offer a view to the outside and even though they are small, they still offer a sizeable amount of light and sufficient air to pass through. When closed shut, portholes keep a tight barrier from water entering the ship and the various storms that can surface at sea.

A porthole consists of at least two structural components and is, similar to any other type of window in design and purpose. The porthole is primarily a circular glass disk encased in a metal frame that is bolted securely into the side of a ship's hull. Sometimes the glass disk of a porthole is encased in a separate frame which is hinged onto the base frame so that it can be opened and closed. In addition, many portholes also have metal storm covers that can be securely fastened against the window when necessary. The main purpose of the storm cover is, as its name implies, to protect the window from heavy seas. It is also used to block light from entering lower berths when darkness is preferred. Storm covers are also used on Navy and merchant marine ships to prevent interior light from escaping the ship's lower berths, and to provide protection from hostile fire. Hinged porthole windows and storm covers are accessible from inside the ship's hull, and are typically fastened to their closed positions by hand tightening several pivoting, threaded devices, commonly referred to as "dogs." Older portholes can be identified by the protruding collar of their base plate which may be up to several inches deep, thus accommodating the thickness of a wooden hull.