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Grasshopper Style Table Lamp - Grey

50% OFF
  • Grasshopper Style Table Lamp Grey image.
  • Grasshopper Style Table Lamp Grey image.
  • Grasshopper Style Table Lamp Grey image.

Grasshopper Style Table Lamp - Grey

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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.



Being one of the first females to graduate from the famous Stockholm Konstfak School of industrial design, Gretta Grossman designed the iconic Grasshopper Style Table Lamp in 1947 as part of the Grasshopper series. The high influence of European modernism shows through her designs. This lamp clearly defines the mid-century modern style that emerged out of California at that time. It's sleek and has many features that other competing products overlook.

Grasshopper Style Table Lamp
Grasshopper Style Table Lamp


Featuring a smooth copper and carbon steel components, Designer Editions style of Grasshopper Style Table Lamp are inspired by organic forms and come together in an adjustable fixture that creates ideal task lighting. It has an adjustable shade with a distinctive profile and can be lifted upward just like the original. The shade that can be tilted and rotates 360° is available in colors of white, black, orange, charcoal grey, light grey and grey blue. The Grasshopper Style Table Lamp radiates an aura of beauty that is unmatched.


Grasshopper Style Table Lamp
  • Material: Copper/Carbon Steel
  • Wattage: E14 1 * 60W Max
  • Bulb Inc: No
  • Warranty: 2 Years
  • Assembly: No Assembly Required
  • Instructions: Included
  • Look: Modern
  • Electrical: Comes with UK & Euro Plug


  • Dimension: Width 15cm, Depth 14.4cm, Height 41.2 cm 
  • Packing Dimension: Width 34cm, Depth 53 cm, Height 25cm
  • CBM: 0.045 Weight: 2.9kg
Inspired By

Greta Grossman

Born Greta Magnuson on 1906 in Helsingborg, Sweden. Greta Grossman was a Swedish furniture designer, interior designer, and architect. She has maintained a prolific forty-year career on two continents: Europe and North America. During the mid-20th century, she was one of the few female designers to gain prominence in the architectural scene. Her pieces made her become the first woman to receive a prize for furniture design from the Swedish Society of Industrial Design. In the midst of the world war II in 1940, they moved to California and she continued to pursue the legacy she started in Sweden and opened a well-publicized shop on Rodeo drive that soon started to attract celebrity clients because of her unique approach to Swedish modernism. Her compact, functional and visually lightweight modern aesthetic won her two prestigious Good Design Awards from MoMA and The National Museum in Stockholm. After retiring in 1960s, she is renowned worldwide for her role in defining the modern aesthetic.

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