&Tradition Light Forest Ceiling Lamp OD1
  • &Tradition Light Forest Ceiling Lamp OD1
  • &Tradition Light Forest Ceiling Lamp OD1
  • &Tradition Light Forest Ceiling/Wall Lamp
  • &Tradition Light Forest Ceiling Lamp OD1
  • &Tradition Light Forest Ceiling Lamp OD1
  • &Tradition Light Forest Ceiling Lamp OD1

&Tradition Light Forest Ceiling Lamp OD1

Designer: Ontwerpduo
Availability if not in stock approximate 1 week.
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It is a highly adaptable wall and ceiling lamp system that can be configured in multiple ways, and which can vary in expression from organic and whimsical, to geometric and austere. Light Forest comes in two versions: a ceiling option which can be assembled in four different combinations, and a wall version that can be assembled in two combinations. Its branches are made from extruded aluminium tubes — strong and light — and the lampshades or flowers are spun from copper, which lends a warm glow to the light source.

The entire system is coated with a forest green matte lacquer, giving it an aesthetic that can be both industrial and organic, both austere and whimsical, depending on its configuration.

This lighting system fits in small spaces with a high ceiling, but also in spaces with low ceilings; in business spaces, living rooms, or even kitchens. Light Forest solves the functional problem of light distribution with its flexible, grid-like branches, and in doing so becomes an entirely new and enchanting object.

Whether one prefers abundant foliage or a sparse geometric system, Light Forest can be adjusted to suit most customers’ needs.


Lacquered copper, aluminium and ABS

Size Description

Box size :
Height 49.00cm
Width 49.00cm
Depth 41.00cm

  • Ontwerpduo

    A bird cage in which you can swing freely, lamps that branch out like a tree, or a table you can play marbles on. The fantastic world of Ontwerpduo stems from the collaboration and chemistry between Tineke Beunders and Nathan Wierink. Tineke likes to imagine things slightly differently from what they are and fantasizes about new functions for them without worrying too much about whether they are practical or technically feasible. They are often things that seem impossible at first sight – until Nathan enters the arena. He sets to work in a workshop that looks a lot like a laboratory. And when he emerges from it, Tineke’s ideas turn out to be feasible after all. And then the whole process can start all over again.
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