Wohlert pendant lamp designed by Vilhelm Wohlert
Vilhelm Wohlert (1920-2007) is particularly celebrated for his style of the Louisiana Museum of Modern Art in Denmark, an establishment he and his associate companion produceded over a period of even more compared to 30 years. In addition, Vilhelm Wohlert developed personal houses and churches and among his various other tasks he is additionally known for his restoration work on a number of royal fortress.Vilhelm Wohlert's pared-down furniture designs mirror an unique understanding of the structural interaction of layout elements where nothing is left to opportunity. Vilhelm Wohlert's many popular furniture designs consist of the Louisiana Chair and the Piano Chair - the latter is specifically kept in mind for its sculptural qualities as an outcome of his less-is-more ethos. The gallery was made by Vilhelm Wohlert and Jørgen Bo.Wohlert pendant lampVilhelm Wohlert and the CEO of Louis Poulsen before WWII - Jens Kaastrup-Olsen - had a fruitful partnership. Kaastrup-Olsen asked Wohlert to make a pendant in 3 various dimensions correctly suited for various room sizes. Wohlert was presented with the need for very easy upkeep and adjustment of light source. Today this fixture is hanging in numerous various structures worldwide featuring the College of Copenhagen, where it is magnificently adapted into the timeless buildings. Additionally for the just recently created AHTS Headquarters in Copenhagen, the designer Kim Utzon picked the Wohlert Satellite necklace.Vilhelm Wohlert (1920-2007) is specifically commemorated for his design of the Louisiana Museum of Modern Art in Denmark, an establishment he and his associate companion established over a period of even more compared to 30 years. Vilhelm Wohlert's pared-down furnishings styles show a special understanding of the structural interaction of design aspects where nothing is left to chance. Vilhelm Wohlert's most famous furnishings layouts include the Louisiana Chair and the Piano Chair - the latter is especially kept in mind for its sculptural top qualities as an outcome of his less-is-more ethos.