LP279M PH Table lamp by Louis Poulsen
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The Replica Poul Henningsen PH3/2 Table Lamp is true to the original design, creating a harmonious and subtle light that will ignite any space.
PH 3/2 Table is a member of the PH 3-shade family originally conceived in the winter of 1925-26 for a large exhibition hall in Copenhagen, Denmark called "Forum" and is based on the principle of a reflecting multi-shade system, creating a harmonious and glare-free illumination. The shades are drawn over a logarithmic spiral, with the center of the light source placed in the spiral's focal point.
LP279M PH Table lamp by Louis PoulsenThe Replica Poul Henningsen PH3/2 Table Lamp is true to the original design, creating a harmonious a...More »
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LP279M PH Table lamp by Louis PoulsenThe Replica Poul Henningsen PH3/2 Table Lamp is true to the original design, creating a ha...More »
LP262 48cm Louis Poulsen PH Artichoke Lamp - WhiteThe structure is made of twelve steel arches. On this structure PH (Poul Henningsen) plac...More »
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Place of Origin: Guangdong, China (Mainland)
Brand Name: Nasida
Model Number: LP279M
Material: Metallic paint + Glass
Light Source: Energy Saving
Power Source: Electric
Size and packing:
Packaging Details: standard export K=K carton package with solid wooden frame outside or plywood frame outside
Delivery Detail: 7 to 25 days
Nice Scene picture for product
Poul Henningsen (1894-1967), Denmark. Poul Henningsen was born in Copenhagen to the famous Danish actress Agnes Henningsen. He never graduated as an architect, but studied at The Technical School at Frederiksberg, Denmark from 1911-14, and then at Technical College in Copenhagen from 1914-17.He started practicing traditional functionalistic architecture, but over the years his professional interests changed to focus mainly on lighting which is what he is most famous for. He also expanded his field of occupation into areas of writing, becoming a journalist and an author. For a short period at the beginning of WWII, he was the head architect of the Tivoli Gardens in Copenhagen. But like many other creative people, he was forced to flee Denmark during the German occupation but soon became a vital part of the Danish colony of artists living in Sweden.
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