This voluminous and original floor lamp was designed by Barba Corsini in 1955 for “La Pedrera” house designed by architect Antonio Gaudi and later rediscovered by Danish Label Gubi.
Cove lighting is hidden seeming to shine from a mysterious source. This Toronto kitchen features a bit of cove lighting which appears to come from the top of the cabinets or possibly even the next room. The effect: a hidden treasure that happens to play a key design role in the kitchen at hand.
Speaking of standouts the Etch Shade Brass light by Tom Dixon consists of digitally etched brass sheets. “Inspired by the logic of pure mathematics” this pendant light includes patterning that creates ornate shadows on the wall adding to the futuristic effect. Looking for something smaller? This piece can also be purchased as a candle holder!
A little neon lighting goes a long way… In the next featured space a kitchen bar is awash with the lightest of neon blues. This subtle statement is echoed by a blue glass bowl on a nearby shelf.
We start by showcasing neon lighting that illuminates the bars and islands of the kitchen. In fact many people relish the day when they can finally have a kitchen with an island. Who doesn’t love a little extra space for food preparation? Which is why a bit of lighting under the surface does its part to spotlight the culinary bar below.
Any bathroom needs a proper mirror lighting to satisfy the demanding lady of the house and not only. It is a common made mistake to light the mirror from above through a strip light. Downlights usually make a person look weary and tired especially if there is no other light on to counter this effect.