&Tradition Bellevue Wall Lamp AJ9
&Tradition Bellevue Lamp AJ9. The Bellevue Lamp was Jacobsen's first lighting design inspired by modern tubular steel manufacture and modernist design of the Bauhaus era.
- The 45 degree cut shade appeared again on his famous Bellevue petrol station and went on to be a feature of some of his later lighting designs. Its form directs the light without excessive glare.
- The simple goose-neck design and clean construction echoes the modernist ambitions of his peers such as Le Corbusier, Mies Van Der Rohe and Alvar Aalto.
E14 max 40 Watt / 7 Watt CFL
Voltage 220-240V – 50HZ
Light source & energy efficiency class E14 Max 40 Watt
The luminaire is compatible with bulbs of energy class: A++ – E
Bulb is not included
Cord length 200cm/78.7in
Certifications CE, IP20, Class II
Material Satin polished and lacquered brass or satin polished and lacquered brass with lacquered aluminium and steel, cast iron base, 2 meter fabric cord with on-off switch. On-off switch on wall mount
- Size Description
Wall Mount: Ø: 8.5cm/3.3in
Lamp: Ø: 16.7cm/6.6in,
Arne Jacobsen (1902-1971) was trained as a bricklayer and graduated from The Technical Society's school in 1924 and Copenhagen Art Academy 1927. In 1928 he received the Academy's gold medal, but prior to this, when only 23, he was awarded a silver medal at the 1925 Paris World Exhibition - the first of numerous honours that became a natural accompaniment to his artistic activities, his untiring search and his brilliant conceptions, made manifest by many successes in competitions at home and abroad. His main works include: town halls in ?rhus, Søllerød, Rødovre and Glostrup, SAS-building (Royal Hotel) in Copenhagen, Munkegårds School in Gentofte, Toms Chocolate Factory in Ballerup, The Danish National Bank headquarters, a sports hall in Landskrona, St. Catherine's College, Oxford and Hamburgerische Elektrizitätswerke's administration building. In 1932, Arne Jacobsen began collaboration with Fritz Hansens Eft. A/S, and over a period of years designed a series of chairs which are now recognised as milestones in the development of modern furniture. They include "The Ant" (1951), "The Egg" (1957), and "The Swann"(1957). But he was also an innovator in other design fields, such as the tableware series "Cylinda-line" in stainless steel. Arne Jacobsen was a professor at the Art Academy, and received honorary doctorates from a number of foreign universities and academies. Cylinda-line was awarded the ID-prize 1967 by The Danish Society of Industrial Design and The International Design Award 1968 by The American Institute of Interior Designers.