gregg floor lamp

gregg floor lamp

gregg floor lamp

Design Ludovica + Roberto Palomba, 2010
Mouth-blown satin glass, lacquered polyurethane
Made in Italy by Foscarini

An intriguing volume and great versatility are the keys to the success of the Gregg collection, which is now enhanced by the floor version. The design of the stand contains all the personality and refined originality typical of Gregg. An elegant movement connects the base to the volume of blown glass, with a dynamism that has a surprising ability to change the lamp's image according to the point of view of the observer.
It is available in two heights, which have been standardised to take a medium or large diffuser. The result is four different solutions for a range of setting possibilities. The small version can be used as a reading lamp, to light corner seating discretely yet efficiently, while the large version is perfect as a signal or to light an area with the soft, uniform radiance that characterizes it. Using different sizes in compositions also offers the possibility to create an interplay of extremely dynamic elements.

Gregg Features a white, satin-finished mouth-blown glass diffuser which envelopes the light source and offers outstanding light diffusion. The varying sizes and variants available make this a versatile and transverse series ideal for all settings.

Ludovica + Roberto Palomba are a group of architects and designers based in Milan, Italy. They primarily deal with architecture, industrial design, exhibit design, art direction, communications and marketing consulting.

medium tall: 66.5" h | shade: 12.2" w | 10.2" h | 1x25w E26 CFL or 1x150w E26 type T10 halogen
large tall: 74.9" h | shade: 18.5" w | 15.75" h | 1x25w E26 CFL or 1x150w E26 type T10 halogen

medium tall: $1,449.00 + free shipping in the continental U.S.
(usually ships in 7 days)
Riccardo Olivieri set up Foscarini Spa in Murano in 1981. Two years later, they debuted their catalog, with lamps from Carlo Urbinati and Allesandro Vecchiato, who would become the company’s managers by 1988. Eventually these new owners would move the company off the island and into Venice, as well as transition Foscarini from a glassworks shop to a major design competitor. They had already begun working with external designers in 1985, but their first success came in 1990 with Rodolfo Dordoni’s “Lumiere.” Most all lighting projects were made of glass until 1993, at which point the Havana lamp primarily used polyethylene, making it lighter, more cost-effective, and able to be used indoors and outdoors. It now resides in the MoMA in New York. Other successful lamps would come to define the company, such as the “Mite & Tite” series by Marc Sadler in 2000 (which earned a Compasso d’oro), Patricia Urquiola’s 2005 “Caboche,” and Marc Sadler’s signature lamp "Twiggy."
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