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Fucsia Flos Lighting & Lamps

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The Fucsia collection offered by Flos springs from the innovative ideas and audacious yet elegant pen of Achille Castiglioni, it's a catalogue of hanging lamps with a forcefully innovative and original design. Described as sculptures in glass, these lamps by Castiglioni for Flos are ideal lighting devices for anyone wishing to bring a touch of innovation into their home without giving up class or elegance. The structure is very simple, its main feature is a blown glass cone, the versions that are composed of more than one body of light create a cascade of light that rains delicately down from the ceiling. The frosting on the lower edge of the glass is the detail which makes the difference, a stylish touch which conceals its purely functional role for reducing the risk of glare caused by the light reflecting on the glass. The elongated form of the cone gives the lamp a slender, delicate look further accented by the slim, long hanging shaft made from coated aluminium which gives the Fucsia lamps an appearance of being suspended in the air like luminous drops of light that drift down from the ceiling. At Flos we are very aware that each interior has its own distinct requirements for quantity and type of light: we give our clients the chance to select the combination of Fucsia lamps most suitable to their needs. The options begin with the single unit then multiply into a groups of three, eight or twelve pieces, harmoniously arranged on the appropriate ceiling mount which also comes in an equally varied number of configurations.
The elegance and versatility of the Fucsia collection from Flos offers a choice of ideal lamps for every room of your home. A linear formation of Fucsia lamps, for example, provides an excelent solution for lighting above a kitchen island while a different version, with what looks like a casual grouping of lamps, would create a spectacular effect in in a living or dining room. This type of lighting feature even lends itself to the bedroom with their distinct style that is sober, clean and as transparent as the glass that defines their shape. The materials used freely transmit the light allowing them to depict their surroundings with an undirected yet diffused field of illumination. This feature creates a fascinating contrast: the space is freely invaded by the light contradicting the logic of the cone, the essence of which is to trap and direct the light; containing its delivery to a defined area of illumination.