Bon Jour Versailles Table Lamp by Baccarat
The Bon Jour Versailles collection, with two models available in crystal and polymethacrylate (PMMA), solves the paradox between industrial precision and artisanal know-how, between aristocracy and democracy, between science and poetry. The Bon Jour Versailles lamp sits on top of a finely sculpted transparent crystal or polymethacrylate stand whose lines are reminiscent of the Maison Baccarat most iconic pieces. Crowned with a chrome plate, the lamp features a unique and innovative LED Edge Lighting technology developed by Flos. This revolutionary system, coupled with an elegant lampshade in pleated fabric, allows the diffusion of warm and organic light that reveals spaces, thanks to an infinite optical play, and like a reflection of magical transparency, the lamp, bathed in light, seems to come alive from the inside.
W5.1 x L5.1 x H10.6 in
W12.6 x L12.6 x H16.5 in
Further options are available and our design team are at your disposal, so do not hesitate to contact us as we can discuss your requirements – please phone 01425 600273, send us an email or visit our award winning showrooms.
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About The Designer – Philippe Starck
Philippe Starck (born January 18, 1949) is a French designer known since the start of his career in the 1980s for his interior, product, industrial and architectural design including furniture. The son of an aeronautical engineer, Starck studied at the École Camondo in Paris. An inflatable structure he imagined in 1969 was a first incursion into questions of materiality, and an early indicator of Starck’s interest in where and how people live. In the same year, Pierre Cardin appointed Starck as the art director of his furniture sector. Starck is active in every field.
In 1989 he created the Asahi and Nani Nani buildings in Tokyo; in just one year, 1991, he designed a building in Osaka, ten buildings in Los Angeles, the “Angle Building” in Antwerp, in Belgium, and an entire district in Paris. As interior designer, in 1982 he designed the current layout of the Elysée, in 1984 the Café Costes, and in 1985 the Manin in Tokyo. As well as collections of furniture for French, Italian, Spanish, Japanese and Swiss companies, he has created the Fluocaril toothbrush, bags and suitcases for Vuitton, street furniture for Décaux, bottles for Glacier, sailing-boats for Bénéteau, vehicles, cutlery and tableware and computers.