Designed by John Astbury
Named after the mythical Titan condemned to hold up the heavens on his shoulders, the solid legs of the Atlas coffee table stand strongly as support for the spacious tabletop. The meeting and contrast between the legs and the tabletop is central to the design, where each element exaggerates the other giving the table its distinct presence and brutalist feel. For Atlas, John Astbury has taken inspiration from several influences in architectural history. There are references to porticoes and colonnades, but Atlas builds mainly on the archetypal post-and-lintel construction. Combined with simple geometry, the circle and the square, it is the primary archetypes that together create the table?s character and composition.
The Margin lighting family is designer John Asbury?s modern interpretation of a classic luminaire. Exploring a tiered typology for lighting, Margin?s intersecting shades gently diffuse the light and instantly set the tone with warmth and tactility. The softness of the fabric is tempered by a clean and graphic silhouette that lends a certain presence and […]
The Parc Collection is inspired by childhood imagination and the essentiality of homemade forms. Evoking the archetype of a flashlight, each lamp from the Parc Collection is a playful reminder of time spent in nature?when a simple tube and piece of string could be used to fashion any number of creations. Created in collaboration with […]
At the head of the bed or next to a sofa, Vision 20/20 has been developed to achieve the maximum sharpness by adjusting the power of the light with a large rotational angle. This lens allows you to read comfortably without straining your eyesight. Its design is direct, without frills: a reading tool.
The lantern ceiling lamps feature a simple black steel support and fixing that allows the soft illumination of the rippled glass globe to shine brightest. Inspired by traditional Japanese rice paper lanterns, these additions allow you to take the series into all corners of the home ? from bedside to the entry, kitchen to the […]
The name chosen for this Bomma collection, inspired by basic geometric shapes, comes from the Greek word for ?appearances.? According to Plato?s teachings, phenomena are mere transient images of eternal and perfect forms and thus inherently unreal. A fitting name for objects made of glass ? a material that is both rigid and flexible, as […]