Melt Round Pendant System
Tom Dixon offers several chandelier groupings of his mesmerizing Melt series with its glowing molten-glass effect. Made in Germany using a high tech manufacturing technique to achieve the signature blown-glass orb, the pendant has a mirror finish when switched off. An optional version with an integrated LED module offers 3 key benefits—longer life expectancy, energy efficiency and improved performance including dimmability and light control. The integrated LED module is fully serviceable and replacement components and individual drivers are available if needed (inquire at A+R).
- Trio (3x): 55.5" h x 31.9" dia (141x81cm)
- Mini (5x): 55.1" h x 28.7" dia (140x73cm)
- Large (5x): 72" h x 37.4" dia (183x95cm)
- Canopy: 22.8" dia (58cm)
- Cable length: 98.4" (249.9cm)
Polycarbonate, plastic, steel, fabric
- Contact us for UL details
- 1 x E27 28W (max)
- 2 x E14 25W (max)
- 3 x E14 3-6W Golf Ball LED
- 2 x E27 4-9W GLS
- Color temperature: 3000K
- Bulb included
Made in Germany
“If there are rules to design, I don’t know what they are,” declares self-taught Tom Dixon. This Tunisian-born Brit started out with stints painting cartoons, as a printer, then bass player in a disco-funk outfit. But it was honing his welding skills in an auto body repair shop that led to a design breakthrough, the now revered S Chair for Cappellini. From there, after several years helming design at the iconic Habitat during its prime years, he established his eponymous brand in 2002 and with it a body of near-unrivaled work.
Tom Dixon is synonymous with the idiosyncratic sensibilities that inform so much of British aesthetics, yet by a beat all his own. He challenges with his use of materials in unexpected applications, and reworkings of otherwise conventional classics into elegant gems. His remarkable creative output covers a wide swath of categories, among them at A+R, his lighting, furniture, décor, tabletop and barware. Tom also manages to extend his exhaustive vision to hotels, restaurants—including his own at this wonderful campus at the Coal Drops Yard in King’s Cross—and the odd home. For good reason this OBE’s design work now resides in the collections of the V&A, MoMA and the Pompidou.