Designed by Gae Aulenti For Artemide

Artemide Patroclo table lamp

Special Price £731.39 Regular Price £860.46
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Tech specs

Light source
E27 - 1x70w
Light bulb
Not included
Bulb size
Energy Class
Energy Class
Disegno Tecnico

Product description

Table lamp. Body in transparent blown glass with the diffuser partially covered by an irregular rhomboid metal frame.



Gae Aulenti
Aulenti was strongly influenced by the Italian architectural scenario of the Fifties and dedicated a great deal of her time to recovering the architectural values of the past which are at the bottom of the Neo-Liberty movement.  Between 1955 and 1965, she worked with Casabella and was assistant professor at both the Venice Architectural University Institute and at the Milan Polytechnic. In Venice, between 1960 and 1962, she worked alongside the professor of Architectural Composition, Giuseppe Samonà, while in Milan she collaborated, between 1964 and 1969, with Ernesto Nathan Rogers. It was in that period that she met Renzo Piano, at the time engaged in a research project for the professor. 1965 was an important year for Gae Aulenti who designed the by-now famous table lamp conceived and made in Paris for the Olivetti showroom: Pipistrello. Collaboration with the Olivetti group provided her with a privileged place on the Italian design scene. So much so that she was contacted by Gianni Agnelli to look after the restructuring of his apartment in Brera. Her friendship with Agnelli strongly affected Aulenti’s work and, several times during her career, she found herself working for the Milan entrepreneur. By the Seventies, she was also well known on the other side of the Atlantic. Emilio Ambasz invited her to take part in the Italian exposition: the new Domestic Landscape, staged in '72 at the MoMa of New York. Her academic "cursus honorum" continued with an appointment as correspondent of the National Academy of San Luca in Rome, a title she received in 1984, and as President of the Brera Fine Arts Academy. When asked to describe her architecture, she would say it was the upshot of close collaboration between urban buildings and environment, which in a certain sense represented the generating force of architectural space. During the design stage, she always endeavoured to convey to the product of her architecture a series of multiple and intense elements which are an integral part of the urban universe. Finally, in 2005, she set up the firm, Gae Aulenti Architetti Associati. On 31 October, she died in Milan, after receiving, at the Triennial, a lifetime achievement award.  On 7 December of that same year, a square was opened and named after her in the Unicredit Tower complex in Milan. Among her numerous architectural works should be recalled the d'Orsay Museum in Paris, the National Museum of Modern Art in the Georges Pompidou Centre in Paris, a building designed by her colleague Renzo Piano, and the Italian Institute of Culture in Tokyo. To these must be added other projects at both national and international level, as well as the many design objects conceived and designed by architect Aulenti.
Gae Aulenti

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