pipe floor lamp

pipe floor lamp

pipe floor lamp

Design Diesel Living by Foscarini, 2011
Fabric, metal
Made in Italy by Foscarini

Luminous totems inspired by industrial piping - hence the name - clad with casual-chic fabrics: a design idea that speaks the language of fashion according to Diesel. Pipe is a family of floor and table lamps, to be used stand-alone or in multiple compositions, to illuminate, characterize and also define a space, owing to the dimensions and to the warm diffused light across the entire surface. The irregular weft, turns into a luminous décor, adding further emotion to the fabric and revolutionizing the traditional lampshade lamp. Pipe is ideal for both domestic and contract spaces. Thanks to its various dimensions the family offers great versatility, also in combinations of table and floor versions. It is particularly suitable for large spaces, thanks to its important dimensions, in which one wants to illuminate an area or as a luminous screen between different areas where a normal floor lamp would disappear.

Available in floor and table version, made of unrefined linen, disposable in white or black with dimmer.

medium: 58.5" h | base: 14.6" dia. | shade: 17.4" | 28.3" dia. | cord length: 82"
requires 2x150W E26 type T10 shielded frosted or 2x20W E26 CFLs

large: 71.9" h | base: 14.6" dia. | shade: 23.25" dia. | 29.4" h | cord length: 82"
requires 2x150W E26 type T10 shielded frosted or 2x20W E26 CFLs

medium white: $3,009.00 + free shipping in the continental U.S.
(usually ships in 5-7 business 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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