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     Handcrafted in Poland Since 1996     

We invite you to enjoy your time as you browse our extensive collection of "Mouth-Blown, Hand-Painted" glass ornaments produced in Poland by some of the world's most renowned Artisans.

Since 1996 we have been offering the highest quality custom glass ornaments that are handcrafted in the "Old World" European style for you to enjoy today and promise many tomorrows, as they become family heirlooms.

Multi dimensional glass ornaments is our specialty: for over 25 years we have partnered with Schools, Churches, Business and Nonprofit organizations to achieve their fundraising goals.

Each piece in our collection provide a one-of-a-kind collectable piece of art that we believe you will want to display not only at Christmas, but throughout the year as well. Our custom ornaments make a perfect gift that is sure to be enjoyed today, and promised many tomorrows.

If you wish to discuss fundraising opportunites or wholesale pricing, please call.

(313) 506-0664

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Curwood Castle

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(989) 723-2155

Product Description


Curwood Castle, located in Curwood Castle Park, stands on the banks of the Shiawassee River. It served as the writing studio of James Oliver Curwood, one of America's foremost authors of adventure novels and an early advocate of environmental conservation. Set in Owosso, among one of the richest collections of historic homes and buildings in the Midwest, this replica of a Norman chateau was completed in 1923. The beautiful castle was used by Curwood until his death in 1927. It is now a museum and open to the public Tuesday-Sunday, 1-5pm. The castle is closed for the month of January. Admission is $5.00 per adult, 8 - 18 years old is $2.00 and under 8 years old is $1.00 per child.
For more information or to purchase this spectacular glass ornament, please call (989) 723-2155 

Curwood Castle is located at 224 Curwood Castle Dr, Owosso, MI  48867-2723


James Curwood was born in Owosso in 1878. He spent much of his early life out of doors, and at a young age left to tour the South on a bicycle. He eventually returned to Michigan, attended the University of Michigan for two years, and went to work as a reporter and later editor on at the Detroit Tribune. In 1907, Curwood returned to Owosso to focus on writing, and the next year published his first novel.

In 1922, Curwood built this replica of a Norman chateau along the banks of the Shiawassee River near his home in Owosso. Construction on the building began in 1922 and was completed in 1923. Curwood moved in and used one of the turrets as a writing studio.

Curwood later became a zealous conservationist, and was appointed to the Michigan Conservation Commission in 1926. He died a year later at age 49. In his will, the castle was given to the City of Owosso. It has served in various capacities over the years and is now a museum operated by the city, and is open to the public. Each year, the castle hosts the Curwood Festival. The event celebrates the life and works of James Oliver Curwood.

Curwood Castle is a romantic interpretation of a Norman chateau. It has an irregular plan with spires at three corners. It has a slate-covered gable roof with chimneys, linked at the base, extending from the rear gable façade. The exterior is made of yellow stucco containing decorative, randomly spaced fieldstones Curwood chose himself. The front façade has an entrance, framed with fieldstone, between two spires, covered with a projecting shed roof.

This history information has been copied from Wikipedia.



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