Lunar form a constellation of scrunchable, glowing lights designed by Faye Toogood. This range of lighting epitomises Toogood’s playful and tactile taxonomy of materials. Lunar are quilted pendant lights with crumpled, papery covers. Internal wadding diffuses the light, giving Lunar a soft glow. Although each light is the same design the crunchable material framing the bulb can be scrunched and folded, holding shape and giving each light its own unique character. You could hang a whole room with Lunar and no two would be look exactly the same. With a nod to the light’s origins, Lunar is available in international paper sizes A2, A1 and A0.

Designer: Faye ToogoodYear: 2024

Cod. LNR01
W 43 H 60 cm

Cod. LNR02
W 60 H 85 cm

Cod. LNR03
W 85 H 120 cm

Materials and finishes
Suspension lamp in three sizes made of natural and paper fibers.
LED light body.

Faye Toogood

Faye Toogood was raised among the furrowed fields of the English countryside. From an early age she would go foraging in the woods in her wellingtons, collecting sticks and stones and broken bones, and endlessly rearranging them on the mantelpiece in her room. In her early twenties, she turned up at Vogue House clutching a leather suitcase full of found objects and landed a job as a stylist at The World of Interiors. Faye has since become one of the most recognisable figures in the design and art industry, whose work can be found in museum collections around the world. A magpie’s instinct and obsession with landscape continue to permeate everything she designs, whether it be a bronze door handle cast from an abandoned skull, a fashion collection inspired by haybales, or a house interior with the brooding palette of an English sky. Faye’s practice encompasses interior design, homewares, fine art and fashion, and refuses to be constrained by a single discipline or defined way of working. Her London studio is filled with talented nonconformists just like her. Architects, sculptors, furniture makers and illustrators cross-pollinate on every project, producing work that is rigorous, poetic and genuinely avant-garde. Chief among these is her sister, Erica Toogood. Erica has inherited the dextrous hands of her grandmother, a tailor who made underwear out of parachutes during the Second World War. Prior to joining forces with Faye, she worked with a number of London fashion designers as a pattern-cutter and created costumes for theatrical productions. Toogood’s clothing is instilled with the unmistakable spirit of both sisters: Faye’s preoccupation with materiality and Erica’s audacious shape-making. One a tinker, the other a tailor.