Cobra Wall Lamp | Gubi | Estilo Commercial

Cobra Wall Lamp

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Cobra Wall Lamp

GUBI: Design Greta M. Grossman

Product Information

The distinctive Cobra Wall Lamp is designed by Greta M. Grossman in the 1950’s, taking its name from the oval shade, playfully resembling the snake’s hood. Greta M. Grossman’s delicate design language beautifully comes to live with the lamp’s simple, soft-edged form – light and iconic in expression whilst equally aesthetic and useful.

The flexible shade can be adjusted 360 degrees, which creates a soft light that spreads up the wall, making it the perfect illumination for entrances and hallways.

For further information please Contact Estilo Commercial.

Downloads

Cobra Wall Lamp Product Specification Sheet
Cobra Wall Lamp Energy Label

SA Product Register:

 

Designer: Greta M. Grossman

Greta Magnusson Grossman, Gubi, G10 Floor Lamp, Lighting, Estilo Commercial

Greta Magnusson Grossman (1906-1999) maintained a prolific forty-year career on two continents: Europe and North America and operated as mover and shaker in the male dominated world of mid-century modern design. Her achievements were many and encompassed industrial design, interior design and architecture. In 1933, having successfully completed her fellowship at the renowned Stockholm arts institution, Konstfack, she opened Studio, a combined store and workshop in Stockholm. During the same year Greta M. Grossman married jazz musician, Billy Grossman with whom she later emigrated to the United States, settling in Los Angeles.

Upon their arrival in California in 1940, Grossman opened a well publicized shop on Rodeo Drive, where she was among the first to bring the Scandinavian modern aesthetic to southern California’s burgeoning modernist scene. Her unique approach to Swedish modernism was an instant hit in Los Angeles and soon she attracted celebrity clients, including Greta Garbo, Ingrid Bergman, Joan Fontaine, Gracie Allen and Frank Sinatra and it was not long before she began appearing alongside the likes of Charles Eames and Isamu Noguchi.

While Grossman is the architect behind more than 15 homes spanning the globe from California to Sweden, she is most noted for her industrial designs where the Gräshoppa Floor Lamp and Cobra Table Lamp belongs to the most famous works.

Through the 1940’s and 50’s Grossman exhibited her designs at museums worldwide, including MoMA in New York and The National Museum in Stockholm. Yet inexplicably, following her retirement in the late 1960’s Grossman’s name all but disappeared from the design landscape.

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