Height 217 cm
Weight 28.5 kg
Base diameter 55 cm
Cylinder diameter 25 cm
Cylinder height 53 cm
Power supply cable length 200 cm


Aluminium parts finish Matt Black
Material Blown crystal, die-cast aluminium


Bulbs included Yes, not replaceable
Colour temperature 2700 K
Dimmable Yes, dimmer included
Ip rating IP20
Light source Integrated 5 Strip LED x 9W 4950lm CRI 90
Max wattage 45 W
Number of cylinders 4
Suitable for contract use Yes
Suitable for outdoor use No
Type F4, 4 Cylinders
Voltage 100 - 240 / 48 V
Year 2019

"Noctambule: the night owl or reveller."– Konstantin Grcic

Standing lamp consisting of interconnecting glass modules. Cylindrical and semi-spherical transparent blown glass structure, die cast aluminium base and rings, hydroformed steel internal lateral arms and injection moulded optical opal silicone outer ring diffusers. The power supply cable is 2 metres long, with a pedal operated panel used as a dimmer to adjust the light intensity by 10% to 100% in either direction. Wall mounted power supply unit with interchangeable plugs.

Konstantin Grcic

Konstantin Grcic

Konstantin Grcic was born in 1965. He was trained as a cabinet maker at The John Makepeace School (Dorset, England) before studying Design at the Royal College of Art in London.

Since setting up his own practice Konstantin Grcic Industrial Design (KGID) in Munich in 1991, he has developed furniture, products and lighting for some of the leading companies in the design field. Amongst his renowned clients are Authentics, BD Ediciones, ClassiCon, Flos, Magis, Maharam, Muji, Nespresso, Plank, Serafino Zani, Thomas-Rosenthal and Vitra.

Many of his products have received international design awards such as the prestigious Compasso d`Oro for his MAYDAY lamp (Flos) in 2001 and the MYTO chair (Plank) in 2011.

Work by Konstantin Grcic forms part of the permanent collections of the world´s most important design museums (a.o. MoMA/New York, Centre Pompidou/Paris).

For over fifty years we have been crafting objects of light and spreading brightness on generations of dreams