Ron Gilads hybrid objects combine material wit with aesthetic play; they sit on the fat delicious line between the abstract and the functional.
- Powder-coated steel
- Suspended by steel cable
- Height: 50 cm / 19.7 inch
- Diameter: 80 - 240 cm / 31.5 - 94.5 inch
- 16 x 60W, 960W (total), MAX, E26 lamp holder, light source not included
- Direct the spots in the most functional or crooked way to find your optimal balance
- cULus Listed
Named after the Dutch word for beautiful – the third ‘o’ in the brand name stands for an extra value in terms of beauty and uniqueness. For more than ten years Moooi has inspired and seduced the world with sparkling and innovative designs. Marcel Wanders and Casper Vissers founded the company in 2001. The Moooi portfolio contains a range of work from many other internationally recognized designers. Its style is exclusive, daring, playful, exquisite and based on the belief that design is a question of love. Moooi takes pride in producing timeless objects of beauty which posses the uniqueness and character of antiques combined with the freshness of modern times. This fusion brings the brand to focus on the production of iconic objects. Their collection of lighting, furniture and accessory designs deliver an extra touch of creativity and beauty.
Moooi Dear Ingo Suspension Lamp Designed by:
- Ron Gilad , 2003
Ron Gilad was born in Tel-Aviv, Israel, but currently lives and works in New York City. His hybrid objects combine material with aesthetic play. They sit on the fat, delicious line between the abstract and the functional. His works deal with the relationship between the object and its function, questioning our perceptions.
Varying from one-off to limited editions and production pieces, the works have no “expiration date” and reside in both public and private collections worldwide. Gilad asks unceasing questions in 3D form and fabricates answers that create an arena for fertile doubt. Metaphorically, Gilad is a linguist, creating his own language. He learns the origins of “words” and develops new “synonyms”.