Pair of glazed ceramic wall lights by Noomi Backhausen and Poul Brandborg
This pair of glazed ceramic wall lights was designed by Noomi Backhausen and Poul Brandborg ca. in the 1960s and executed by Søholm Stoneware, Bornholm, Denmark.
The glazing creates a flower-like illusion on each disc with a brass detail at the center.
Poul Brandborg became a head of production Søholm Stoneware in 1962. Here he worked with Noomi Backhausen and together they produced some the very successful chamotte ranges, He later became head of production at one of Bornholm’s other fine potteries Michael Andersen Ceramics in Rønne.
Both wall lights are signed and stamped ‘Bornholmsk Søholm Denmark Stentøj’.
D. 25 cm. (9,8”)
H. 7 cm. (2,8”)
Six-arm chandelier with white opal glass screens by Fog & Mørup
This exceptional and rare six-arm chandelier has screens of opal glass with pattern and a brass and black lacquered metal frame.
It was designed and executed in the 1950s by renowned lighting producer Fog & Mørup, and most likely made by special order and in a very limited edition.
morupThe chandelier stamped by Fog & Mørup.
Ansgar Fog og Erik Mørup became good friends in 1902 when they both worked in the same a grocery store in Århus, Denmark. Soon after they became business partners. They would start out as wholesales but success turned the company into production as well.
For Fog & Mørup it was always about quality. And one of the main reasons they kept producing the best of the time was because they cared for their employees. They were one of the first companies in Denmark to pay their workers dividends. Erik Mørup believed that if the employees knew they would get part of the profit, they would care more about the materials and tools they were working with and ultimately create better quality. This chandelier is a testament to that belief.
Large white table lamp with horizontal blue stripes by Kähler
This large table lamp has horizontal blue stripes on a creamy background.
The lamp was executed by Herman A. Kähler, Denmark, ca. in the 1940s.
It has the ‘HAK’ monogram incised.
H. including top 50 cm. (19,7")