Cordoba is an architectural expression of contrasting geometric forms arranged into a harmonious, sustainable, and luminous sculpture that exudes originality. The lamp is a series of asymmetrical fragments that create complex relationship within the form.
The design is inspired by the Spanish Cordoba, its architecture and the mysticism of light it inspired. Flat sheets of patented techno-polymer material take shape using an algorithm that diffuses the light throughout a seemingly endless structure. Cordoba is handmade, and offers varying points of view even when seen as a whole. Close attention has been paid to maximizing its illumination, creating a perfect dialogue between daring artistic form and the romanticism necessary to enjoy every kind of living area.
The lamps of Slamp are made of sustainable materials
“You have to get inspiration from life, and working with light is no exception. When we inherit a space, albeit large or quite small, we can transform it, which in turn completely transforms our feelings, emotions, and sense of the world. The beauty of design is that it is always rewarding, especially when it is aesthetic and exhibits social ideas. Good design has to use ef cient and sustainable materials to endure and create a heritage, and above all, it must have something specifically strange about it. Light is probably the most mysterious dimension of reality, and working with it is fascinating, complex and dynamic. Designing illumination is, well, a great joy, and I can say, I have been very lucky.”
Daniel Libeskind aims to create architecture that is resonant, original, and sustainable
An international figure in architecture and urban design, the architect Daniel Libeskind aims to create architecture that is resonant, original, and sustainable; he is renowned for his ability to evoke cultural memory in buildings of equilibrium-defying contemporaneity. Mr. Libeskind established his architectural studio in Berlin, Germany, in 1989 after winning the competition to build the Jewish Museum in Berlin. In 2003, Studio Libeskind moved its headquarters from Berlin to New York City when Daniel Libeskind was selected as the master planner for the World Trade Center redevelopment. Daniel Libeskind’s practice is involved in designing and realizing a diverse array of urban, cultural and commercial projects internationally.