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Copycat

 Michael Anastassiades, 2019

Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019
Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019

Copycat table lamp, by Michael Anastassiades, is made of two touching spheres that hold up each other in a delicate and poetic balance. The smaller sphere, available in several finishes, hides an LED source that radiates the lighting beam inside the glass sphere, thus providing a smooth and uniform light. 

« Two spheres just touch each other. One small, in a precious material, placed under the ‘shadow’ of the large one, in illuminated glass. » – Michael Anastassiades

Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019
Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019

Dimensions Ø30 x H29.8 cm – small globe Ø9,8 cm

Finishes Gold 24k, copper, black and polished aluminium, blown glass diffuser

Light source 1 COB LED, 900 lm, warm light 2700K, dimmer switch on the power cable

Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019
Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019

Copycat – Gold 24k

Copycat – Polished aluminium

Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019
Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019

Copycat – Copper

Copycat – Black

Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019
Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019
Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019
Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019
Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019
Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019
Copycat  Michael Anastassiades, 2019

Michael Anastassiades

Michael Anastassiades

Michael Anastassiades joined his design agency in London in 1994. The Cypriot-born designer studied industrial design and engineering at the Royal College of Arts and Imperial College London. Its lamps, mirrors and other products range between industrial design, sculpture and decorative arts. Deceptively simple, his works are meticulously done and inspired by his studies of civil engineering and industrial design.

Anastassiades is particularly famous for its lighting fixtures, which represent 80% of the projects entrusted to its agency. Sparkling surfaces mingle with simple geometric shapes such as tubes, oblong and spherical shapes, to articulate architectural spaces. The designer has often chosen to use reflective materials such as glass and bronze that float independently and interact with the surrounding space.