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Bubble Lamp Pear - Small

50% OFF
  • Bubble Lamp Pear Small image.
  • Bubble Lamp Pear Small image.

Bubble Lamp Pear - Small

Material / Size
Delivered 10 - 16 weeks

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.



Part of the George Nelson Bubble Lamp Family designed in 1952 inspired by a hanging Swedish lamp in silk. The Bubble Lamp Pear is one of the designs Nelson has come up with after finding a much economically friendly version of the Swedish design. He then uses a resinous lacquer used by the military for protecting decommissioned ships and planes then spraying it over a wire care over a translucent plastic. The Bubble Lamp is featured in the permanent collection of the Museum of Modern Art in New York.

Bubble Lamp Pear
Bubble Lamp Pear


Designed in 1952, the George Nelson Bubble Lamp Pear is style by Designer Editions in a wire cage pattern in pear shape using a steel wire mesh then a stretched plastic shade is wrapped around the pear shaped lamp. This Designer Editions style is made from a special material to ensure it emits subdued light and reduced glare. It will surely add a touch of softness and luminosity to interiors. The sturdy delicate steel frame makes it look delicate but it has a floating quality that will look well anywhere you place it.


Bubble Lamp Pear
  • Material: Rubber Fabric / Stretched Wire Frame
  • Size: Small H: 32cm / Medium H: 48cm
  • Wattage: E27 1 * 60W (Recommended)
  • Bulb Included: No
  • Dimmable: Yes / Independent Device Not Included
  • Assembly: Electrician Advised
  • Instructions: Included 
  • Look: Modern
  • Warranty: 5 Years
  • Cable Length: 180cm (Fully Adjustable)
  • Dimension: Diameter Ø 33cm, Height 32cm
  • Packing Dimension: Width 36cm, Depth 36cm, Height 36cm
  • CBM: 0.047 Product Weight: 2kg
Inspired By

George Nelson

George Nelson, born 1908 in Hartford, Connecticut was an American industrial designer and one of the founders of American Modernism. He did not originally set out to become an architect but fate lead him to the path when one rainy day he happened upon the architecture school at Yale, when he ducked into a building and as he walks his way through the building, he immediately found where he belonged. Entering the profession in the depths of the Great Depression, Nelson competed for and was awarded a Rome Prize, which provided a two-year stipend to study at the American Academy in Rome. George Nelson shaped the course of design in America for over four decades. Many of his designs were known worldwide including the Coconut Chair, Marshmallow Sofa, and Ball Clock to name a few.

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