1. Lampada pendente Greta M. Grossman Grasshopper
  2. Lampada pendente Greta M. Grossman Grasshopper
  3. Lampada pendente Greta M. Grossman Grasshopper
  4. Lampada pendente Greta M. Grossman Grasshopper
  5. Lampada pendente Greta M. Grossman Grasshopper
  6. Lampada pendente Greta M. Grossman Grasshopper
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Lampada pendente Greta M. Grossman Grasshopper

Disponibilità: please choose an option

Prezzo di listino: 198 €

Prezzo Scontato: 99 €

 
  • Arancione Arancione
  • Blianco Blianco
  • Grigio Chiaro Grigio Chiaro
  • Nero Nero
 
Fino al
70% di sconto

Descrizione

  • Evergreen dal 1947
  • Realizzato in acciaio al carbonio e ottone
  • Prodotto in un'ampia gamma di colori
  • Silhouettev Moderna

Lampada pendente Greta M. Grossman Grasshopper

Aggiungi un pezzo iconico del modernismo europeo a casa tua con la Lampada Grasshopper, progettata nel 1947 dal designer industriale e architetto Greta M. Grossman. Il paralume conico fissa si trova sulla cima di un supporto chic a cavalletto inclinato creando una silhouette moderna. Con minimo abbagliamento, perché non posizionare questo pezzo classico dietro il divano per creare un ambiente accogliente, in quanto diventa la luce di lettura ideale? In acciaio al carbonio e rame, questa lampada da terra è stato ricoperto polvere prima del processo di verniciatura. È anche possibile scegliere tra una vasta gamma di colori per soddisfare le vostre esigenze.

JustDesign.shop riproduce la lampada a stelo da terra Grasshopper in acciaio e ottone in una varieta' di colori.

Ulteriori informazioni

SKU 8264S
Altezza 41.2 cm
Diametro 14.4 cm
base del diametro 15 cm
Altezza paralume 19.7 cm
Bulbi E27 1*60W

About the Designer

Greta M. Grossman

Greta M. Grossman

Born and raised in Sweden, Greta Magnusson Grossman represents a literal link between European design and California modernism. In 1940, after already establishing herself as a renowned designer in Sweden, she and her husband, jazz bandleader Billy Grossman, immigrated to Los Angeles. Grossman's work was well known and in demand through the 1950s and '60s. Her work was photographed by Julius Shulman, she appeared frequently in John Entenza's Art & Architecture magazine and she received two prestigious Good Design Awards from MoMA, yet she faded into relative obscurity.

Recently, renewed interest in this pioneering modernist has resulted in some of her pieces being brought back into production. Often building her architectural works on spec and then living in them until she found a buyer, her residences were defined by their diminutive scale and lightness of form, frequently balanced perfectly on the edge of a hillside. Crafted in classic modern materials like steel and stone, Grossman also incorporated rich woods and natural light to create warmth. Unfortunately, many of these homes have since been demolished, though several do remain.