This well-known design gets a technological twist thanks to artist Ron Gilad, who created the Goldman to feature diffusers made of clear methacrylate and an aluminum frame.
- Aluminum, Methacrylate, Polycarbonate, Zamak
- Height: 15.75 inch
- Width: 10 inch
- Base Width: 5.9 inch
- Base Depth: 3.15 inch
- 42 x 8W LED 420lm total 2700K CRI85
- Environment Indoor - Dry Location
- Includes a USB port on lamp base
- Optical switch on base, dimmable with the 'Soft Touch' technology.
- The power cable is 2.5 metres long. The power supply is on a plug with interchangeable sockets
- UL, cUL listed
After first opening its doors in 1971 Flos acquired brands and opened a new factory on a path to bring cutting edge creativity to the interior lighting industry. Their later collaborations with Achille Castiglioni in the 80's established Flos in the market by developing a family of lighting, the Brera Series. Later partnerships with contemporary talent including Philippe Starck, Jasper Morrison, Konstantin Grcic, Marc Newson, Piero Lissoni, Marcel Wanders, Patricia Urquiola and many others continued to propel Flos as a leader in modern interior lighting. Pairing with talented design professionals has become a core element of the company's mandate and extends to all areas of its brand including promotional activities and artful photography.
Having received much critical acclaim, Flos is a five time winner of the Compasso d'Oro Industrial Design Award and have secured commissions to illuminate several of Europe's great historical and architectural sites including Venice's Palazzo Grassi and the City of Amsterdam archives.
Today, Flos is a top choice amongst consumers for both private residences and commercial lighting applications. A versatile catalogue paired with a long standing reputation and design history makes Flos products a perfect addition to any space.
Flos Goldman Lamp Designed by:
- Ron Gilad , 2013
Ron Gilad was born in Tel-Aviv, Israel, but currently lives and works in New York City. His hybrid objects combine material with aesthetic play. They sit on the fat, delicious line between the abstract and the functional. His works deal with the relationship between the object and its function, questioning our perceptions.
Varying from one-off to limited editions and production pieces, the works have no “expiration date” and reside in both public and private collections worldwide. Gilad asks unceasing questions in 3D form and fabricates answers that create an arena for fertile doubt. Metaphorically, Gilad is a linguist, creating his own language. He learns the origins of “words” and develops new “synonyms”.