East Meets West with Jaime Hayon’s New Formakami Lamps

Jaime Hayon collaborates once again with Danish design and furniture company &Tradition, developing a new lamp collection. “Formakami” – a three lamp series, presented last week at Maison & Objet in Paris, features Asian design traits, reminiscent of the paper lanterns which have been around for centuries. collaborates once again with Danish design and furniture company &Tradition, developing a new lamp collection. “Formakami” – a three lamp series, presented last week at Maison & Objet in Paris, features Asian design traits, reminiscent of the paper lanterns which have been around for centuries.
East Meets West with Jaime Hayon’s New Formakami Lamps Jaime Hayon East Meets West with Jaime Hayon’s New Formakami Lamps jaime hayon formakami lamps 1 dle e1442333982686
Paper lamps are often seen in Asian cultures, as well as some western cultures, as ornamental symbols of hope and prosperity, used both in the household and during celebrations. “Formakami” follows &Traditions’ core principles, where tradition and history meet modern design lines and techniques, blended with the Spanish designer’s playful design elements and youthful character.

Jaime Hayon East Meets West with Jaime Hayon’s New Formakami Lamps dl essentials 750You may also like: Luxury Wall Lamps For Bedrooms

East Meets West with Jaime Hayon’s New Formakami Lamps Jaime Hayon East Meets West with Jaime Hayon’s New Formakami Lamps jaime hayon formakami lamps 3 dle

The Ivory White Lamps are handmade from rice paper, and are available in three sizes. Their form gives a subtle and warm light, providing any interior with a cosy and familiar feeling. The black rings, made from stained park, accentuate the lamp shade’s shape and maximises the lighting effect.
East Meets West with Jaime Hayon’s New Formakami Lamps Jaime Hayon East Meets West with Jaime Hayon’s New Formakami Lamps jaime hayon formakami lamps environment shot 2 dle e1442334162900
“Light has the ability to dispel darkness and bring hope. With the paper lanterns, I kept the colour white to make the appearance of the lamps themselves light. I also wanted to have even more light exude from them. More illumination. So I cut the bottom shape in half, leaving it open. With a secret desire to illuminate people’s lives – literally and symbolically.”
No Comments Yet

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.