Artemide - Tizio Table Lamp | Salvioni
Preferiti Favourites

Personalize your request

Light Source Typology


Base ø 11 x H.31,5 – 119 cm – Classic Version
Base ø 10 x H.27 – 100 cm – Tizio 35 Version
Base ø 9 x H.23 – 76 cm – Micro Version


Artemide is one of the most prestigious names of the Italian design: the company has in fact left an indelible impact on the lighting sector. Artemide lamps are often courageous and experimental, but also incredibly practical. The philosophy of Artemide follows the principle of the "Human Light", according to which every lighting project must focus on the human being and his needs. Another peculiarity of the brand is the incessant tendency to innovation, so much that over 60 people are employed in its own Research & Development center.Read more

Designed by

Richard Sapper

Richard Sapper
Richard Sapper (1932-2015), born in Germany but Italian by adoption, was one of the most prominent figures in the history of Italian design, as evidenced by the record number of victories of the prestigious Compasso d'Oro obtained during his career : 10, to which is added a celebratory recognition to his career in 2014. The unanimous esteem he enjoyed was due to his great design intelligence, capable of solving the needs of everyday life in a precise and functional way, combining everything with a strong innovative charge. His career is closely linked to the city of Milan, where he moved in 1958 after having worked for a few years at the Mecedes Benz style center. After the first experience with Gio Ponti, the following year he formed a solid partnership with Marco Zanuso (which would last until 1977), working in particular on technological products such as radios, telephones and televisions, for brands such as Brionvega and Siemens. Instead, the Tizio lamp created in 1972 for Artemide, a timeless international bestseller, is entirely his signature. Always attentive to the progress of technology, in the 1980s he established fruitful collaborations with IBM, for which he designed several revolutionary computer models, and with Alessi, for which he focused on small objects for domestic use.Read more