Yumi Floor Lamp
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Design by Shigeru Ban, 2011.
By Fontana Arte.
Yumi means "bow" in Japanese, the foundation for the creation of the Yumi Floor Lamp. Yumi is both delicate and strong: a clean design and simple shape that blend into a lightweight yet sturdy structure of composite material, wrapped in a carbon fiber coat with a surface brushed to a gloss finish. Yumi spreads a warm downward glow which is ideal for creating an intimate atmosphere. It adds character to different interiors with its distinct but subtle personality.
Black structure floor lamp in composite material coated with carbon fiber with a black lacquered metal base. Power cables sunk into the structure. Provides direct light. Electronic power unit included.
Dimensions: 98.4"L X 82.7"H; 19.7"D base
Lamp Type: LED
Bulbs: 170 LEDs; 18 Watts total; 120V; 3000K; 50 CRI; 1000 lumens (not included)
Born in Tokyo in 1957, Shigeru Ban graduated from Cooper Union School of Architecture. In 1985, he established Shigeru Ban Architects, a private practice in his native Tokyo. Through his firm, he created revolutionary architectural designs such as Curtain Wall House, Japan Pavilion Hannover EXPO 2000 and the Nicolas G. Hayek Center.
In 1995, he began working as a consultant of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees and during that same time founded the NGO, Voluntary Architects Network (VAN). He worked as a professor at Keio University, Japan from 2001 to 2008, then became a visiting professor at the Harvard University Graduate School of Design in 2010 as well as visiting professor at Cornell University.See other lights/products from Shigeru Ban
Architect Gio Ponti founded FontanaArte in 1932 as an artistic division of the Luigi Fontana Company. Historically, the company has been a leader in advanced glass manufacturing and design. The company's works were first distinguished by its realization of artistic stained-glass windows, many of which are today still functional elements and ornamental features of churches and cathedrals, among them the Duomo of Milan and the Cathedral of Brasilia. By using glass, Ponti realized what an enormous potential this material could offer in the in the making of furnishing complements for interiors, and he started to design and produce furniture, lamps and objects with glass as the main distinguishing feature. Soon a new collection was ready to be marketed, and his new design concept was being used as a complement to the interior decoration of many houses that he personally designed. Over the years, FontanaArte has had many contributors to its designs, including Pietro Chiesa, Gae Aulenti, Pierluigi Cerri, Piero Castiglioni, Vico Magistretti, Vittorio Gregotti, Ettore Sottsass, Umberto Riva, Alvaro Siza and Renzo Piano.
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