PH Artichoke pendant, 600 mm, copper

2-3 weeks


$11,427.009,400.00 €£8,696.00AU$15,319.00C$15,012.00CHF 11,398.00¥ 1,263,118SG$ 15,385.00$9,216.007,581.00 €£7,013.00AU$12,354.00C$12,106.00CHF 9,192.00¥ 1,018,644SG$ 12,407.00


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Description

PH Artichoke pendant was designed by Poul Henningsen over 40 years ago. The lamp has become a design icon and is one of Poul Henningsen's most famous lamps. PH Artichoke was originally designed for the Langelinie Pavilion restaurant in Copenhagen, where it still hangs today. The pendant lamp has 72 copper leaves, forming 12 unique rows of six leaves each. The leaves are positioned so as to provide totally glare-free light from any angle.

Manufacturer
Louis Poulsen
Design
Poul Henningsen
Material
Leafs: Punched copper. Top shade: White, spun steel. Frame: High lustre chrome plated, laser cut steel. Suspension: High lustre chrome plated, spun aluminium.
Colour
Copper
Diameter
60 cm
Height
58 cm
Bulb base
E27
Light source
1 x 22-40 W LED
IP rating
20
Protection class
A - C
Energy label
I
Cable length
400 cm
Cable colour
White
Cable material
Textile
Weight
Max. 22,5 kg
Canopy
Included

Designer

Poul Henningsen

Poul Henningsen

Poul Henningsen (1894-1967) was a famous Danish designer who studied at the Technical School at Frederiksberg, Denmark, from 1911 to 1914, and then at the Technical College in Copenhagen from 1914 to 1917. He started practicing traditional functionalistic architecture, but over the years his professional interests changed to focus mainly on lighting which is what he became famous for.

He also expanded his field of occupation into areas of writing, becoming a journalist and an author. His lifelong collaboration with Louis Poulsen Lighting began in 1925 and lasted until his death. To this day, Louis Poulsen Lighting still benefits from his genius. Poul Henningsen was also the first editor of the company magazine “NYT”. Poul Henningsen’s pioneering work concerning the relations between light structures, shadows, glare, and color reproduction – compared to man’s need for light remains the fondation of the lighting theories still practiced by Louis Poulsen Lighting.

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