Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp
Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp

Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp

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Special Price: $218.03 Regular Price: $256.50
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Nemo Cassina Lighting 's Metal Table lamp. Table lamp with base in matt gray varnished steel and body in painted curved sheet metal - Cylindrical body, open on two sides, on which two screens rotate allowing the opening and closing of the light beam - Switch on cable - Cable length: 98.43 in of the designer Charlotte Perriand - Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp Light bulb: E27 A60 60 Watt not included.
SKU nemo-pivo-a-poser-papedw11-bia
Brand Nemo Cassina Lighting
Designer Charlotte Perriand
Product color White
Montaggio Assembled
Material Metal
Short Description Table lamp with base in matt gray varnished steel and body in painted curved sheet metal - Cylindrical body, open on two sides, on which two screens rotate allowing the opening and closing of the light beam - Switch on cable - Cable length: 98,42 inch
Light bulb features E27 A60 60 Watt
Protection Degree Ip IP 20
Voltage 110-220 Volt
Depth INCH 12.5
Height CM 20
Depth CM 12.5
Width INCH 12.5
You're reviewing: Nemo Lighting Pivotante à Poser white table lamp
"Founded in 1993 by Franco Cassina and Carlo Forcolinio, Nemo-Cassina Lighting is today a reference point in the Italian and international landscape of high-design lighting. The collection Nemo-Cassina Lighting includes lamps which light every kind of space, either residential or commercial. For this reason, Nemo-Cassina Lighting has learned to select the lighting sources with particular attention, putting always a constant attention to research, experimentation and technological innovation. From the conceptual simplicity of the first lamp, Ursa, designed by Vico Magistretti in 1993, to the sinuous lines of the last creation of Studio Foster, the ideas of Nemo-Cassina Lighting will go beyond the limits of fashion and of time. The catalogue includes mainly two collections: the “Contemporaries” and the “Classics”. The collection “Contemporaries”, which includes articles with high value, is signed by international artists, such as Giancarlo Fassina, Carlo Forcolini, Jehs + Laub, Javier Mariscal, Ilaria Marelli, Agatha Ruiz de la Prada, the Studio Foster+Partners and Hannes Wettstein. Nemo – Cassina Lighting completes this collection with a new edition of the icons of the lighting objects of the ‘60es and the ‘70es: these belong to the collection “Classics” of the catalogue, with designers, such as Vico Magistretti, Franco Albini, Kazuhide Takahama, Man Ray, Le Corbusier and Charlotte Perriand. With the joining of the group Cassina in the group Poltrona Frau, the brand Nemo is following a path which has lead it to the role of “Official lighting provider” of the group Poltrona Frau. "

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Charlotte Perriand (24 October 1903 – 27 October 1999) was a French architect and designer. She is considered one of the founder of contemporary design. From 1920 to 1925 she studied at “Ecole de L’union Centrale des Arts Décoratifs” in Paris, where she studied interior design. Her works are aimed at creating functional living spaces in the beliefs that better design helps in creating a better society. After applying to work at Le Corbusier’s Studio and being famously rejected with the replay “ We don’t embroider cushions here”, she started a collaboration with Le Corbusier in 1927, which will last till 1937. Together with the famous architect and Pierre Jeanneret she has developed many design furniture as the chairs Chaise Lounge, inspired by Thonet’s bentwood chairs. In 1930 she travelled to the Soviet Union, where she came into contact with the ideas of Russian Constructivism. In 1940, while German was invading France, she went to Japan as an official advisor for industrial design to the Ministry for Trade and Industry. On her way back to Europe she was detained and forced into Vietnamese exile because of the war between the USA and Japan. In 1946 she came back to France and she continued to work with Le Corbusier, collaborating at Le Corbusier’s project “Unité d’Habitation” in Marseille, but also with the painter Fernand Léger, Jean Prouvé, Lucio Conti and other architects. During the latter part of her life, she slowed down her activities, keeping her Atelier opened.

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