The smaller version of the Cesta lamp is defined by a smaller wooden structure, always carefully polished and strongly assembled, holding the small opal glass globe in which its light is wrapped. This design, an object-lamp that creates spaces of pleasure wherever it is located, is one of its author's most widely publicised international icons.
- Cherry wood structure.
White opal glass or white opal polyehtylene lampshade.
- Recommended light source (not included)*: LED bulb: 4,5W.
- Other light sources: Max. 40 W
- Input voltage: 100, 120, 230 Vac. (50 Hz / 60 Hz). According to destination.
- Bulb socket: E26 (Max. hgt. 105 mm / 4.1")
An archetype of industrial craftsmanship
Inspired by the traditional lanterns that light up homes along the coast, rural estates and open terraces, Cestita is the little sister of one of the most iconic lamps created by Miguel Milá. It can house an opal glass shade or a white plastic one, making it more child resistant. The size of this lamp object makes it easy to pick up and carry, equally ideal for both tabletops and floors. It is produced and assembled manually by European craftsmen, using traditional steam bending techniques for the wood, which is delicately polished and sturdily put together. Despite its peculiarity (or rather because of it) the lamp’s design and function remain contemporary.
Miguel Milá is one of the most renowned Spanish industrial designers. He began his career in the fifties, and is one of the country’s pioneers of the discipline. To the present day, his works have remained true contemporary classics.
The Cesta family is made up of the Cesta, Cestita, Cestita Batería, Cestita Alubat, Cesta Metálica, and Cestita Metálica table lamps, the Wally wall lamp, and the Globo Cesta and Globo Cestita pendant lamps, symbols of Mediterranean warmth and well-being. These masterpieces by Miguel Milá are part of our Design Classics collection, a series of objects created throughout the Modernist era.
Miguel Milà, industrial and interior designer, inventor and bricoleur, began his career in the 1950s, and soon became a pioneer of Spanish design. To overcome the scarcity of resources at the time, he decided to design his own pieces. He soon began to produce objects at his company Tramo (Trabajos Molestos), and they remain true contemporary classics today.
In 2016, the Ministry of Education and Culture awarded him the Gold Medal for Merit in Fine Arts.