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Sale Net N-789 Pendant Light

By George Nelson, from George Nelson Bubble Lamps
$446.25 $525.00
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Design by George Nelson, 1947.
Handcrafted in Michigan, U.S.A. by Modernica.

The Net Light is a standard of modern vocabulary. George Nelson designed the first lamps in 1947 using simple sculptural shapes constructed of an innovative taut plastic that coats a steel wire frame. Nelson's unique design and ingenious use of materials eliminate glare and provide an abundant, diffused light. This timeless design is ideal for entryways, hallways and bedrooms. Brushed nickel finished hardware.

Dimensions
  • 16"D X 38"H
Material(s)
resin, plastic
Lamp Type
INCANDESCENT
Bulbs
1 X 150W 120V E26 (medium base) incandescent lamp (not included)
Listing
UL
Item Number
BUB-NET-N789-PENDANT-LIGHT
Model(s)
N-789

Design by George Nelson, 1947.
Handcrafted in Michigan, U.S.A. by Modernica.

The Net Light is a standard of modern vocabulary. George Nelson designed the first lamps in 1947 using simple sculptural shapes constructed of an innovative taut plastic that coats a steel wire frame. Nelson's unique design and ingenious use of materials eliminate glare and provide an abundant, diffused light. This timeless design is ideal for entryways, hallways and bedrooms. Brushed nickel finished hardware.

George Nelson Bubble Lamps

A mid-century classic, the Bubble Lamp was first designed by George Nelson in 1947 and was produced by Howard Miller starting in the early 1950s and ending in 1979. Our supplier has reissued the Nelson Bubble Lamps to the original specifications, using the original Howard Miller tooling. These famous lamps are part of the permanent collection of the Museum of Modern Art in New York.

George Nelson Bubble Lamps

See more from George Nelson Bubble Lamps

George Nelson

When writing about the course of his remarkable 50-year career, George Nelson described a series of creative "zaps" — moments of out-of-the-blue inspiration "when the solitary individual finds he is connected with a reality he never dreamed of."

Nelson said that for a designer to deal creatively with human needs, "he must first make a radical, conscious break with all values he identifies as anti-human." Designers also must constantly be aware of the consequences of their actions on people and society. In fact, he declared that "total design is nothing more or less than a process of relating everything to everything." So he said that rather than specializing, designers must cultivate a broad base of knowledge and understanding.

Nelson did so as few are able, and, with the help of well-timed zaps, he helped define modern, humane design.

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Model
N-789 - Net Light

Availability
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