This Italian geometric form light sculpture, produced circa 1965-72, is crafted in stainless steel with a white enameled interior. The metalwork features a series of light slots arranged in a checkerboard pattern. The internal light source is an 18W fluorescent light tube, which not only provides illumination but is also an important and integral visual component of the design, a minimal design feature that modernist greats such as Eileen Gray, Gerrit Rietveld, and later Gino Sarfatti incorporated into several of their most sought after designs and made famous worldwide by the flourescent light tube sculptures of US artist Dan Flavin, where the fluorescent light tubes were used as both the light source and the form of the sculpture. This design is also very similar in choice of materials, concept, form, and quality to the artisan crafted light sculptures designed by the architects Fabrizio Cocchia and Gianfranco Fini for the company Newlamp based in Rome during the same period and like Newlamp also references the kinetic and op art movements of the 1960s. This light sculpture was originally designed to be wall mounted, and still retains the original rear plate for wall mounting. However it could just as easily be used as a sculptural table lamp by attaching felt padding to the mounting plate.
This vintage medicine cabinet is made from stainless steel and was used by the US Army. The upper part features one glass shelf, the bottom part is equipped with stainless steel shelves.
The Mondrian side table is made from patterned lacquer on wood and the texture is achieved by stucco and filled with resin. The legs are made from stainless steel and have a shiny finish.