Gio Ponti always designed throughout his life, and he put his art in many areas. For the Triennale exhibition in 1957 he built a prefabricated house and filled it with objects of his own invention. Luna was one of those items... but it remained only a prototype until 2017. Experimenting with new materials was at the basis of Ponti's work: the thermoforming of the plastic has allowed him to give birth to this object that, for the time, was very futuristic. The handle allows you to move Luna for new home configurations, a feature so dear to the designer.
We deliver at your area code.Free Installation Offer
You are entitled to a free installation offer of lights purchased! Limited time period offer.Delivery Not Available
We regret to inform you that currently we are not delivering at your area code. However, we appreciate your visit and compliment you on your choice of collection. We would be glad to assist you with an alternate delivery option if possible. Request you to call us at +91 11 26809377 or email us at email@example.com
Product is not available for this variant, please select another variant.
|Product Code||TLU100-0968 LED|
|Indoor / Outdoor||Indoor|
|Net Weight||3 Kg|
|Dimensions||Lamp Shade Diameter: 19.68 inch, Lamp Shade Height: 8.66 inch, Canopy Length: 3.14 inch, Lamp Max Height From Ceiling To Shade: 130.70 inch|
|Material||Brass, Steel, Plastic|
Right from the start, this eclectic character was active in the fields of architecture, painting, graphics and set design. He graduated from Milan Polytechnic in 1920 and was art director for Richard-Ginori from 1923 to 1930. In 1926, with editor Gianni Mazzocchi, he founded the magazine Domus, staying on as editor until his death. He was invited to take over the art direction of Luigi Fontana in 1931 and in 1932 he founded FontanaArte with Pietro Chiesa.He was one of the promoters of the Compasso d'Oro Award and a founder member of the ADI (Italian association for industrial design), as well as curating programmes for the Milan Triennale on many occasions and teaching at Milan Polytechnic.He designed numerous famous public and private buildings, including the houses in Via De Togni, the tower-house in Corso Venezia, offices for RAI and Ferrania, the Littoria tower in Parco Sempione, the Pirelli skyscraper in Milan, Taranto Cathedral, Villa Planchart in Caracas, and Denver Museum of Modern Art.In the field of design he created timeless furniture, lighting and objects for FontanaArte, as well as the Superleggera chair and furniture for Cassina, Christofle cutlery and Richard Ginori china. Some of his FontanaArte pieces still in production include the 0024, Bilia, Pirellina and Pirellone lamps, and the Tavolino 1932 table.View All Products