Normann Copenhagen Acrobat Lamp

Finding an ideal table lamp normally comes down to two things: its looks, and its light placement. The Normann Copenhagen Acrobat Lamp does well on both counts. Created by French designer Marc Venot, it uses a magnetic connection to the base to let you place the light where you want it, from a downward-facing ambient pose to a more upright, direct stance. Its minimal design is both passive and curious, and it's available in four different shades to match your decor.

  • Bare Light

    Exposed filament, Edison-style bulbs have been a popular choice with architects and interior designers for some time now. The Bare Light extends this design trend to the next most logical place: the light socket itself. Suspended by a cloth cord, this fixture features a glass socket that exposes the light's inner workings and allows refracted light to illuminate the space above. Crafted by expert glass blowers in Los Angeles; bulb not included.

  • Bollard Oil Lamp

    It may be inspired by the sea, but the Bollard Oil Lamp is plenty fit for use on land. It's named after the tie-off posts on docks, and its teak base shares their stout characteristics. The vented stainless steel lid is joined to the integrated handle, the glass jar is ribbed to create a more interesting light pattern than you'd see from a typical hurricane, and the sleek design is meant to blend in to nearly any environment, whether it be placed on the ground, a tabletop, or suspended in the air. Made in Thailand, it burns readily-available lamp oil.

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