Axolight has been designing lighting products for over twenty years, combining aesthetic and functional value with the use of the most efficient LED light sources.
The company has always worked side by side with some of the most interesting designers on the international scene, including Karim Rashid, Dima Loginoff, Rainer Mutsch, Timo Ripatti, Ryosuke Fukusada and now Sara Morini.
Introducing Axolight Liaison
The new modular collection of Axolight is an exercise in the balance of three geometric archetypes: sphere, circle, and cylinder.
The three archetypes combine themselves in a structure capable of giving birth to a singular pendant or an articulate composition. Overall, Liason is about connecting shapes.
The thin circumference of elements, handcrafted in metal, contributes to making the object extremely light and elegant.
Liaison is a collection based upon a singular articulated shape which comes in 3 sizes:
The Axolight Liaison colours that can be combined will be:
It can be installed individually or in compositions of 2, 4, and 8 elements joined by a single central sphere. The elements of the multiple versions can upon request be duplicated on two levels of height.
The end user will have the possibility to customize shape, colour and size, creating functional solutions for different interior concepts making this a very versatile collection.
Although Liaison’s compositional elements are decorative, they also have a bearing function: the semicircle embraces the other two elements giving shape to the object and conducting the cables, the cylinder keeps the LED light source, the sphere contributes to the creation of a static balance.
About the Designer:
Sara Moroni is a designer based in Milan. In 2015, Morini opened her own studio with the clear intention of devoting her time to designing and strategic consulting in the areas of product, furniture, interior & lighting.
“When I proposed the project’s drafts to Axolight, a statement of Picasso came back to my mind, not so pertinent with the cornerstone of the discussion in fact, but it says more or less: ‘Welding together two or more iron tubes is very easy. Welding together two or more colours is very difficult. To weld together three or four you need to be very, very experienced.’ After discovering the realised project, both in its single and multiple version, touching the materials, seeing the colours, knowing its light power, I thought that the team I have met is not only very, very experienced but also has a strong vocation to lighting design, I am not sure if this is to them a job or a way of life.” Sara Moroni.