Designed by Ingo Schuppler the gorgeous Schwarzes Gold tells a story of energy consumption recycling and bio-degradable materials in a beautiful form. The design of the pendant lamp lamp itself is stylish and elegant while blending in with most contemporary homes.
It is best to take into account the size of the kitchen island the amount of illumination each pendant light offers and the size of the lighting units themselves. For a small kitchen island two large pendant lights might be pretty sufficient. Sometimes a large chandelier-styled design works. Yet it is undeniable that a repetition in odd numbers works best.
To clean light bulbs make sure the lights have been unplugged and switched off long enough to cool. Then wipe them down with a soft rag. A simple duster may suffice but only if the lights have been recently cleaned. If there are layers of dust a lightly dampened cloth may be the only option.
The lamp has been crafted completely with natural materials and the process of crafting the lamp also uses low-energy baking to ensure there is as little fuel consumed as possible.
For a similar look in a fiery hue check out the Fluoro Light by Tom Dixon. This light is “inspired by the high visibility clothing worn in industrious factory environments” and we’re crazy about its vibrant color. In fact the piece consists of blow-molded polycarbonate that is externally lacquered in a vibrant shade of fluorescent orange. Hang it alone or in a group as shown below:
For those who follow interior design closely the ‘Rule of Threes’ is something pretty familiar and basic. In case you haven’t heard of it yet it simply states that any design element needs to be repeated three times to pull off both visual impact and balance.