Floor Lamps collection by COLLECTIONAL Dubai
Pierre Augustin Rose
Eole(Named after the keeper of the winds in greek mythology) is a sculpturatl light in jesmonite plaster with an artisanal finish
The text of a wonderful poem by WH Auden, 'The More Loving One' becomes the structure of this lantern. In the poem Auden muses on unrequited love - how he would choose to love even if it was not returned; as we might love the stars above us.
The Promontory Standing Lamp, designed by Refractory, is a sculptural light in which two unusually asymmetrical halves lean into one another, echoing the way in which layers of armor must flex in order to move with the wearer.
The Saco Floor Lamp is a lighting fixture designed by TY Best that features a burnished bronze base and a darkened brass shade. The lamp has a modern, minimalistic design incorporating traditional materials and finishes. The burnished bronze base of the Saco Floor Lamp has a rich and warm finish that provides a luxurious and elegant look. The base is designed to provide a stable and sturdy foundation for the lamp and is shaped to create a sleek and streamlined silhouette.
The Camus Floor Light is a stunning piece of lighting designed by TY Best, featuring a cast bronze base with a clay patina and a French paper shade. The lamp has a timeless design that exudes sophistication and elegance.
Metronome Floor Lamp by Gabriel Hendifar for Apparatus evokes the measure and balance of its namesake. A patinated brass sphere perches atop the conical base, which is hand wrapped in suede to provide a lush tactile contrast. A channel in the firmly grounded base reveals an intimate connection between the two forms.
The Axon Table Lamp by Gabriel Hendifar for Apparatus features slumped glass sitting over a brass hemisphere. The scale of the small lamp lends itself to tabletop use. The large version is weighty and oversized, conceived to sit confidently on the floor. Operates via brass turn-dimmer knob.
The 0_11 floor lamp evokes the balance of two forms: globe and glass tubes. 0_11 lamp is made out of raw brass and frozen glass. Light passes through a delicate glass vertical form. A brass globe is a solid base for this object.
The lamp is an effect of the designer's search for new, unique design paths, which resulted in an object qualified as conceptual design. The designer aimed to create a thing that would surprise with its scale, an unusual combo of materials, and extraordinary usage. Even though it sheds light, the design doesn't resemble anything defined as a 'lamp.' It enables the user to perceive structure and interior planning from a new perspective. The designer experimented with the object's scale, weight and movement and used them unprecedentedly. The result is a marble stone with a cut surface in which a brass ring is placed. When touched, it turns out to be a cylinder that slides out of the stone. The cylinder has walls made from glass that cast warm light. When connected again, the light turns off, and the cylinder slides back in. The usage of the object is out of the ordinary. The size and weight of the lamp may seem ungrounded. Being around it is an entirely new, almost surrealistic experience.
Man of Parts
Mainkai, designed by Sebastian Herkner. Mainkai, or Main River Quay in English, is the riverside boulevard in Frankfurt, Germany, close to where designer Sebastian Herkner grew up and still calls home today. The spherical fishing floats and mooring buoys that bob along the river with an ethereal glow at night inspired the Mainkai's lamps' design.
Man of Parts
Takayama, designed by Yabu Pushelberg, is an Edo-era mountain town in Japan’s mountainous Gifu Prefecture, is famed for Ukai fishing. The Fishermen employ a 1300-year-old technique using trained Cormorant birds. The birds swoop in and catch fish using the light of burning baskets hung on rods over the edge of boats to see their prey. The arc of the Takayama floor lamp by Yabu Pushelberg bears an uncanny resemblance to the fisherman’s friend..
Man of Parts
Ginza Floor Light, designed by Victoria Wilmotte. The Ginza floor lamp pays tribute to the sharp lines and creative concrete forms found in Japanese architecture. A sculpture from any angle, Victoria Wilmotte's design is a brutifal statement on or off. Warm light and detailing balance the concrete’s austerity embraces the ying and yang.
The slip-cast porcelain forms of the lantern series float along a rigid brass structure. Their glow is punctuated by finely incised fluting, connecting to the essential element of historical lanterns – light passing through a delicate protective form. Repeating spheres act as a counterpoint to the sizeable shades. A dimmer ball sits on the base.
The fossil floor light was inspired by my fascination with shells, exoskeletons, and stone imprints. The coastline of South Africa varies from rugged and dramatic cliffs crashing into the oceans to sandy beaches that are gentle.
Bela Lamp, designed by Doshi Levien, is lovely lamp . It was designed in 2017 as a new outdoor material for Kettal’s material palette. designed primarily as a textile material to be used on Furniture, Doshi Levien saw an opportunity to illuminate the 17 different colors of Bela ropes by creating lamps for outdoors. The aim was to make a lamp with a continuous length of rope in a form referencing the texture and lightness of traditional handwoven lanterns. Every year in India, there is a kite festival, and the streets are lined with enormous spinning frames wound with colorful kite strings. These light wooden structures gave Doshi Levien the idea for the frames or spools onto which the Bela ropes are clipped.
Bela Floor Lamp, designed by Doshi Levien is lovely lamp. It was designed in 2017 as a new outdoor material for Kettal’s material palette. designed primarily as a textile material to be used on Furniture, Doshi Levien saw an opportunity to illuminate the 17 different colors of Bela ropes by creating lamps for outdoors. The aim was to make a lamp with a continuous length of rope in a form referencing the texture and lightness of traditional handwoven lanterns. Every year in India, there is a kite festival, and the streets are lined with enormous spinning frames wound with colorful kite strings. These light wooden structures gave Doshi Levien the idea for the frames or spools onto which the Bela ropes are clipped.