Curiosity is the new portable lamp that through its shape reveals its vocation for exposition but at the same time for relations. It showcases the spaces where people are or the objects that it can hold inside of it.
Neutral and essential in its graceful structure, it becomes functional
enhancing the content. It is available in two sizes, to better adapt to host different objects.
It is a frame for displaying objects. Its base becomes the element that supports what you want to show illuminated by the small spotlight at its top.
It is a controlled light, which with the addition of a white glass sphere with amber light recreates a warm and cosy atmosphere around which to cultivate relationships and feel good.
Curiosity brings its space of light everywhere, and thanks to its long autonomy (up to 26 hours away from the net) it allows you to reinvent everyday light contexts.
It designs individual freedom by adapting to the domestic space, but above all it opens up new scenarios in public places.
Being able to build exible and mobile displays, it is also a perfect tool for retail spaces, for exhibitions, or for restaurants, where it creates an intimate and elegant atmosphere able to follow the changing organization of the spaces.
“We all have that one object that tells the story of a lifetime, of a journey, or a collection of objects that we would like to underline with light. Curiosity - inspired by the universe of the "cabinet of curiosity" - was born from the desire to offer a small exhibition to all those who wish to showcase an object under its light. By nature, it is intended for any sector, both private and professional: museums, display of private collections or of objects on a restaurant table. Everyone is free to imagine its own presentation on the lamp stage.
But there is more to this: Curiosity is decorative and versatile. With its small removable diffuser, it can become an EXPO or a DECO lamp. Thanks to its battery, it is also nomadic and easy to move: it will find its place in all the interior design scenarios. Who said that curiosity was a bad defect?"