Family of pendant or wall/ceiling lighting fixtures realized with a satin nickel or burnished gold metal structure connected with a sanded glass cylinder. Available in different length and LED or halogen versions.
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|Name||Canna Nuda Pendant - L75|
|Product Code||CAN HGW 52|
|Indoor / Outdoor||Indoor|
|Dimensions||Pendant Diameter: 1.18 inch, Pendant Height: 29.52 inch, Canopy Height: 2.75 inch|
|Cord Length||3 Meter|
He graduated in Architecture in Milan and started his career in the seventies, working alongside his father Livio in their design studio.During this period he developed lighting engineering projects for many art galleries and temporary exhibits, hotels, offices, showrooms, shops and private homes. The Scintilla system, which he co-designed with his father, is a FontanaArte bestseller and the result of the experience he gained during those years. He also designed Sillaba in the same period, followed by Sillabone, inaugurating a new business sector for the Milan-based company, on the fine line between decorative and technical lighting. Together with Gae Aulenti, in the eighties he designed the Parola family and the more techno Calle and Diamante lamps.His most important lighting projects over recent years are: Georges Pompidou Centre – Museum of Contemporary Art (Paris, 1985); Palazzo Grassi (Venice, 1986); Orsay Museum (Paris, 1986); Palazzo Italia at the International Expo '92 (Seville, 1992); Groninger Museum (Groninger, 1994); State Art Gallery (San Paolo, 1998); Poldi Pezzoli Museum (Milan, 2000); Latin American Art Museum (Buenos Aires, 2001); Arcimboldi Theatre (Milan, 2002); Galleria Colonna (Rome, 2003); St. Pierre’s Church (Freiburg, 2008).View All Products
Roberto Menghi was born in Milan and graduated from the Polytechnic in 1944.He was immediately called on to play his part in the Second World War and after the Armistice, his opposition to the setting up of the Italian Social Republic led to his internment in a concentration camp in Czestochowa.Once freed, he opened his own design studio in his home city, where he worked in architectural, interior and industrial design.On two occasions he received awards at the Triennale with the Gran Premio in the Glass and Design Sections the and two Compasso d’Oro awards for Design. For FontanaArte he designed the Globo di luce series of lamps, first produced in 1968.In the field of architecture he dedicated his time to the refurbishment of buildings with special artistic interest, such as Palazzo dei Giureconsulti in Milan. He taught Architecture at Venice and Milan Universities and Design at the Nuova Accademia di Belle Arti in Milan and the Academy of Bath.View All Products