The Bouroullec brothers wanted to develop a range of lighting fixtures that would occupy a space just like hanging plants. Graphic and joyful, the AIM pendant creates a tangle of threads that seem to grow wild like lianas and vines. By sliding the cables, you can easily vary the height of the diffuser to create your own unique installation.
By reducing this light to the very essence of what is a pendant - a cable and a light diffuser - the Bouroullecs give life, poetically, to an atypical lamp with a strong graphic impact. The AIM pendant is the industrial version of the "Lianes" lamps originally created for the Kreo gallery in Paris in 2010.
Give free rein to your imagination by creating unique compositions for a spectacular flora-like scenography.
Supplied with a single ceiling rose. A multiple rose is sold separately to connect up to 5 Aim pendants.
Materials painted aluminum plate structure, optical polycarbonate diffuser
Cable length 9 m
Shade dimensions H15 x Ø17 cm or H21 x Ø24,3 cm
Light source 1 x Multichip LED, 950 lumen, warm light 2700 K
Brother Ronan (b.1971) and Erwan (b.1976) Bouroullec grew up in Quimper, France. Then they went on to complete their educations at the École Nationale des Arts Décoratifs in Paris and at the École des Beaux-Arts in Cergy-Pontoise, respectively. In 1999, they became joint partners in their own Paris-based design studio. Their work ranges from small utilitarian objects to architectural projects. In addition to the design of domestic and office furniture, vases, porcelain dishware, jewelry and diverse home accessories, a primary focus of their work is the design and organization of interior space.
Throughout their celebrated career, Studio Bouroullec has collaborated with renowned brands such as Vitra, Magis, Alessi, Samsung and HAY. Their work has been exhibited throughout the world including the Design Museum (London), Museum of Contemporary Art (Chicago & Los Angeles) and the Arts Décoratifs (Paris). Their Ruutu collection for Iittala showcases fluid, vibrant vases that have already been dubbed a ‘future classic.’