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Parentesi Floor To Ceiling Style Lamp - Black

50% OFF
  • Parentesi Floor To Ceiling Style Lamp Black image.
  • Parentesi Floor To Ceiling Style Lamp Black image.
  • Parentesi Floor To Ceiling Style Lamp Black image.
  • Parentesi Floor To Ceiling Style Lamp Black image.

Parentesi Floor To Ceiling Style Lamp - Black

Choose Colours:
SALE
£84.50
Regular
£169.00
48-72 HOURS DISPATCH, ONLY 6 LEFT

This item is not manufactured by or affiliated with the original designer(s) and associated parties. We do not claim any rights on any third party trademarks.

CONTEMPORARY INSPIRATION

A PRACTICAL MODERN LIGHTNING

Original design by Achille Castiglioni and Pio Manzù, the Parentesi Floor Lamp is named after the parenthesis symbol and won the prestigious Compasso d’Oro award in 1979. Designer Editions offer this inspired by item in the best materials, direct from factory prices.

Parentesi Floor To Ceiling Style Lamp
Parentesi Floor To Ceiling Style Lamp

THE INSECT LIKE AESTHETIC

Can fit ceiling heights of 3.5 meters high, the central metal section can be moved up or down on the supporting wire to adjust height lighting aesthetic.

THE FINER DETAILS

Parentesi Floor To Ceiling Style Lamp
  • Material: Steel / Elastomer
  • Wattage: E27 1 * 60W (Maximum)
  • Bulb Included: No
  • Dimmable: Yes / Independent Device Not Included
  • Light Source: Can Direct Where Required
  • Warranty: 2 Years
  • Assembly: Assembly Required
  • Instructions: Included
  • Look: Modern / Unique
  • Feature: Floor to Ceiling Adjustable
  • Electrical: As Per Normal Ceiling Light
  • Dimension: Diameter Ø 12cm, Height 350cm (See Diagrams)
  • Packing Dimension: Width 22cm, Depth 32cm, Height 72cm
  • CBM: 0.051 Weight: 2.7kg
Inspired By

A and P Castiglioni

Achille 1918-2002 (Italy) - Pier Giacomo 1913-1968 (Italy) Since 1940, Archille had dedicated himself to experimenting on industrial products with his brothers Livio (1911-1979) and Pier Giacomo. They focused on Urban Planning, Architecture and Design and worked towards developing a process of integral design. This meant considering how each component within the process would work in conjunction with one another, from the materials through to production. “There has to be irony, both in design and in the objects. I see around me a professional disease of taking everything too seriously. One of my secrets is to joke all the time.”

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