All Products

顯示5個結果

  • Moragas

    By Santa & Cole NUEVO ESTILO AWARD, Madrid 1992 At the ripe old age of forty-four, rationalist architect and the first chairman of the FAD Industrial Design Association Antoni de Moragas Gallissà (1913-1985) conceived this lamp to use in his own professional office. A large solid wood cylinder holds aloft a luminous head with three bulbs providing a well-distributed source of light, all covered by a substantial circular shade. The white cotton ribbon of this shade is typically used for bookbinding and has a silk thread running along the edge, providing an asymmetry that generates warm light and shade effects against the light. By all accounts, Moragas had this lamp on his desk and regularly used it to place notes and cards marking the visits he’d just received, placed in between the folds in the ribbon. Today, the Moragas lamp is part of our Design Classics collection, a series of objects created at different times of modernism with the twofold aim of strengthening historical memory – which is sometimes endangered – and putting forward critical discussion on creation in industrial design beyond mere trends.
  • Cesta

    By Santa & Cole This enchanting, handcrafted lamp has been shaped using traditional steam bending techniques and is delicately polished and sturdily put together. It consists of a subtle cherry wood structure that holds an opal-shaped glass shade. Cesta is an excellent object and lamp, perfect for placing on a tabletop or resting on the floor, and the light can be dimmed according to preference. The Cesta family is formed by the Cesta, Cestita, Cesta Metálica and Cestita Metálica table lamps and the Wally wall lamp, standard-bearers of the warmth and wellbeing that are typical of the Mediterranean.
  • Fad

    By Santa & Cole Originally conceived to light the erstwhile central headquarters of FAD – a benchmark centre in Spain – the arrangement of these floor and table lamps strike a chord as an example of truly understood industrial craftsmanship by no means folkloric or mundane. A solid cylinder oak structure, with four openings hollowed out lengthwise, leads to an almost cylinder white linen shade. The upper metal shaft can be adjusted in height and the striking cross-shaped base, exuding Miguel Milá ’s creation, is the same size as the lower circumference of the shade. Unadulterated simplicity without surrendering to pointless frills.
  • TMM

    By Santa & Cole his is perhaps the most highly acclaimed pieces from one of Spain’s leading pioneering masters of industrial design. Miguel Milá managed to brilliantly separate the three vital components of any lamp: the structure, the electrical components and the shade, in an exquisite demonstration of earnest serenity and functional efficiency, allowing the user to put them together with tremendous ease and enabling better maintenance throughout its extensive service life. It becomes ever more glorious in time. A cross-shaped base supports a square wooden shaft that becomes a circle in the middle. The shade can be moved up or down it, held at the required height by a simple rubber ring. A genuine lesson in intelligence and good taste making minimal use of components. This was Miguel Milá’s first product that Santa & Cole re-released in 1986, 25 years after it initially saw the light of day. Today it is offered in a range of five different woods for the structure and two colours of shade: white or beige.
  • Nagoya

    By Santa & Cole The poplar is a tree that is characteristic to river banks and wetlands, producing soft white, almost knot-free wood, which needs to be felled before autumn in order to preserve its whiteness and flexibility. Using this highly abundant, popular material, pioneering designer Ferrán Freixa designed an unusual shade with an oriental, virtually Zen style, built using thin vertical strips attached to a small, circular metal rod structure. His lamp was the first winner of the Golden Delta ADI-FAD award for the best industrial design produced in Spain back in 1961. Size: 24 (H) x 42 (Dia)