design Olivier Mourgue, 1967

The Flowers lamp series designed in 1967 for the Ateliers Disderot has been a big commercial success and greatly contributed to Olivier Mourgue fame. This complete range – wall lights, ceiling lights, table lamps, floor lamps – use the same lampshade composed by aluminum petals centered on a bulb with a silver cap, fixed on two chromed metal wires. 

Materials stainless steel, aluminium

Light source E27, 6W, 750 Lm, 2700 K
Origin Made in France. Each lamp is numbered and accompanied by a certificate of authenticity.


Floor lamp 2093-80
H80 x Ø25 cm 

Lamp shade Ø34 cm 

1 739 €

Floor lamp 2093-150
H150 x Ø25 cm 

Lamp shade Ø34 cm 

 2 345 €

Floor lamp 2093-225
H160 à 225 x Ø35 cm 

Lamp shade Ø34 cm 

 2 585 €


Wall lamp 2093-A
Ø34 cm 

649 €


Pendant 2093-S
Ø34 cm 

659 €

Pendant 2093-BO
Ø34 cm 

2080 €

Olivier Mourgue

Olivier Mourgue was born in 1939 in Paris. After studying at the Boulle school, following the advice of one a teacher, he presented  a seat at the Airborne Company, which published hit under the name of "Joker" in 1959. The Whist, Montreal, Cubique models followed.

In the 60s and 70s and until the end of the 80s, he made works and projects for manufacturers, architects, theater and cinema: Airborne, Disderot, Mobilier National, Renault, Bayer, Prisunic, director Stanley Kubrick and architects Lord Norman Foster, London and Juhani Pallasmaa, Helsinki.

In 1967, he developed the Flowers series for Pierre Disderot. In 1968, his “Djinn” seat was chosen by Stanley Kubrick for the furniture of the future in his film “2001, A Space Odyssey”. The seat won the First International Design Award by the Institute of Interiors Designers in New York and is included in the collections of MoMA in New York and in the permanent collection of the Center Georges Pompidou.

In 1968, he designed a character seat for Airborne, "Bouloum", which have been exposed in several versions with the Mobilier National at the Osaka Universal Exhibition.

Invited by Bayer Leverkusen for Visiona 3, after Verner Panton's Visiona 2, he designs a modular living space of 115 m2 and a collection of rugs and textiles.

Olivier Mourgue will then become a professor at the Ecole des Beaux-Arts in Brest