The Corallo family of lighting will be launched at Euroluce during Il Salone in Milan next month. The fluorescent light is available as either a floor lamp or a pendant and is composed of many injection-molded modular elements to create the effect of sea coral. Coloured modules can be inserted for contrast. According to Studio Lagranja, “We wanted to project a lamp that was articulated and rich at the same time, starting from a simple module that repeating itself grows just like natural structures, from simplicity to complexity.”
A Toyo Ito lamp is up for auction at Wright. Made from fiberglass and aluminum in 2007
Mayuhana Table Lamp, Estimate: $1,500–2,000, by Toyo Ito, at Wright
Foscarini will launch Tress, a new lamp by Marc Sadler. Interwoven threads soaked in resin that recall the texture found in baskets. The light effect plays on walls floors and other surfaces. Available in black and white.
Tress, by Marc Sadler, for Foscarini
The heart of the Berker Crystal Ball, in turn, is a multi-faceted, polished Swarovski crystal under which a touch-sensitive optical reflection sensor is concealed. A gentle touch – and the Crystal Ball operates lights, blinds, shutters, the bubble machine… At the same time, it is a glimmering attention-getter in every sophisticated environment.
TS Crystal Ball, by Berker
Swedish designer Marie-Louise Gustafsson has created a prototype lamp collection called Come Rain or Come Shine, in collaboration with the interior architect and designer Daniel Franzén.
Swedish company, House of Light has launched a new lighting collection by Slovenian designer Nika Zupanc.
The bent aluminium strip reflectors bring out a dramatic mixture of light and patterns on the wall and floor; it also works when the light is turned off.
Cassiope Hanging Light, ca. 1970, by Max Sauze, at City Furniture
Described as familiar shades melted into one, thus creating a lampscape, Frederik Roijé’s lighting concept is a fresh approach in illumination.
Lampscapes, by Frederik Roijé, Studio Frederik Roijé
Airflite KINZO pays tribute to Ken Adams set design of “Dr. Strangelove“. With its giant diameter of 2.20 metres the parallels between Airflite and the typical lighting of the legendary War Room in Stanley Kubrick’s satire become obvious.
Inside the four circle segments, cleverly arranged dimmable fluorescent tubes create an intelligent light distribution – 70% of light shine upwards to be reflected by the ceiling, 30% shine downwards.