Handmade in The Netherlands never looked as good as it does with Jacco Maris’ Montone Triangle pendant. Its jaw-dropping style emanates from its organic beauty that only a lover of experimentation could have achieved.
Handmade in The Netherlands never looked as good as it does with Jacco Maris’ Montone Triangle pendant. Its jaw-dropping style emanates from its organic beauty that only a lover of experimentation could have achieved. Made of manipulated steel, a hallmark of Maris’ early work, the Montone Triangle is an artful construct of steel ribbons encircling 7 lights to project textural luminescence onto surrounding surfaces. The Montone can be ordered bespoke—think titanic works of art suspended in public spaces—and in a Delft pattern, which made the luxury publication Robb Report state, “Jacco Maris of the Netherlands explodes the country-quaint image of Delftware by applying medieval painting technique to his white-coated stainless steel Montone chandeliers.”
Hardwired fixture; professional installation strongly recommended.
Clean with soft, dry microfiber cleaning cloth.
Note: This item is rewired in compliance with North American standards, exclusively by Global Lighting. If you are purchasing this item from an unathorized website for use in the U.S.A. or Canada, Global Lighting is unable to provide after sales assistance or customer service support.
FORM Magazine says of this Dutch designer, “For close to 20 years, Jacco Maris has been cooking up inventive, lovely lighting.” Maris’ early interior design education took place in the Utrecht in his home country of The Netherlands. He also spent some time at the Design Academy Eindhoven, a school that nurtures the talents of many of the country’s biggest design stars. In 1994, he launched his own firm, beginning with window displays and then moving into interior design. Maris’s first collection was born when a client asked him to create a light fixture for a room he had designed. His inspiration sprung organically from his life, as he enjoyed taking trips to the scrapyard, where he would gather raw materials for what would become one of his early signature materials: curvy steel. “I bought a roll of metal and found some tubes and other materials at the scrapyard,” he explains. “My first small collection was