Stephenson Cupolas CWHEXWWCOWR

Western Red Cedar Stephenson Presidential Hexagon 4-Lite Glass Window Cupola with Copper Roof

by Stephenson Cupolas


Quick Overview

For more than 40 years, our handcrafted cedar cupolas have provided a fresh breath of tradition to country homes, carriage houses, barns, and public buildings. They add a charming architectural accent while substantially improving ventilation. The wood bases feature simple, clean lines and large, flow-through cedar louver panels.

The shapely copper and aluminum roofs are distinctive and long-lasting. Topped with one of our handsome weathervanes, our cupolas are a graceful reminder of our proud American heritage. They delight the eye and add lasting value to the property.
  • Traditional wood cedar cupolas
  • Traditional design
  • Made with exterior grade cedar
  • Use a cupola to vent attics, garages, or homes
  • Original copper roof cupolas or contemporary aluminum roof cupolas
  • Wood cupolas ready for paint or stain
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Product Overview

Cupolas are ornamental domed structures located at the heights of pre-existing roofs or domes. The word "cupola" comes from the Latin word "cupo", which means "little dome".

Cupolas have both functional and aesthetic value. Roof cupolas provide a means for ventilation, and may provide a scenic view of the surrounding area. Such a cupola is also known as a belvedere, or a widow's walk, provided that it can be reached by a stair case from the interior of a building. The use of lighting, or a lantern is often employed in the cupola.

Cupolas have been appreciated for both their architectural beauty and functionality, and used throughout the prominent architectural periods, such as the Classical, Renaissance, and Georgian eras. Cupolas are also currently employed in revival architecture. Renaissance roof cupolas were among the most ornate, and most frequently graced the heights of cathedrals and churches. The interiors of the cathedral cupolas were often elaborately decorated with dramatic lighting and frescoes depicting religious scenes.

Barn cupolas were originally intended to provide ventilation. The cupola helped to circulate air through hay stored at the top of the barn, keeping the bales dry. Over time, these cupolas have gained much aesthetic value, becoming a popular (more...)

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