Oluce Zanuso 275 Table Lamp
Designed between 1963 and 1965, the 275 was conceived as a desk lamp. Note that it is not intended as an operational lamp, but rather to solve the lighting problem on a work table placed in an environment that is not necessarily an office.
That is the reason behind the large methacrylate dome supported by a curved arm, but above all the unpredictable kinematic mechanism, at the limits of static. In fact from the initial folded position where the diffuser is superimposed on the circular base, with practically the same diameter, one rotation brings it to an eccentric position.
On one side, there remains the circumference of the base, on the other that of the head: the effect is particularly marked when the structure is painted black, thus creating one black circle and one white, illuminated circle on the table.
Today, the 275 is "seeing the light" again, represented in a philological way also thanks to collaboration with Zanuso's heirs. Iconic in its form, it can be used not only at desks, but in general on all sizes of table, its primary role being to light a portion of a room.
Its message is identical to that of the original, but loaded with an additional component: memory, and nostalgia, for a unique character on the stage of world design. Table lamp giving diffused and reflected light.
Opal PMMA cover rotating on the base. Curved support and painted metal base. On/off power switch.
1 x max 105W (E27)
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Structure color white - nut brown
Diffuser/Reflector color glossy opaline
1 x max 70w (E27)
Kindly note that this product is CE-approved only and should only be used in countries that follow and accept this standard. If it is used elsewhere it will be at the customer's sole risk, responsibility and liability.
- Size Description
Diameter 42 cm (16.5″)
Height 40 cm (15.7")
Marco Zanuso was born in Milan in 1916, he graduated in archtecture from the Polytechnic in Milan where he worked as professor afterwards. He has influenced architecture and industrial design since 1945. He was editor in chief at Domus from 1947 to 1949 and from 1952 to 1954 he was editor at Casabella. Among Zanuso's most important architectural works there are the Olivetti industrial complexes in Buenos Aires and in S?o Paolo whereas among his most important objects there are furnishings designed for Artflex, the Brion Vega television set and the Borletti and Necchi sewing-machine. He has been awarded many international prizes at various Triennials and has received several Compasso d'Oro design awards.