Studio Thomas Peter Lund

Studio Thomas Peter Lund develops lamps and architectural solutions at eye level.
The atelier doubles as a small workshop, where lamps are handmade to order.

The first lamps from Studio Thomas Peter Lund were the CLOVER lamps—CLOVER ONE, CLOVER TWO, and CLOVER THREE, with similar yet still unique characteristics. ONE’s leaves are the closet to something seen in nature, TWO has leaves that are longer but truncated, and THREE has sharp leaves. All three products provide fantastic lighting. Which CLOVER is your favourite?

Browse the collection below.

Studio Thomas Peter Lund lamps

The designer’s work is researched and documented through physical models, based on basic elements of architectural value such as structure, importance, light, space and materials. The objective is to change the way we look at light by working through programmatic light stories, testing structural hierarchies and researching material properties.

The first lamps from Studio Thomas Peter Lund were the CLOVER lamps—CLOVER ONE, CLOVER TWO, and CLOVER THREE, with similar yet still unique characteristics.

The CLOVER collection is the result of research and considerations based on the Danish culture of light solutions from the twentieth century.

The project is an experiment that works with selected theories of light.

CLOVER ONE is the most botanical and dense lamp in the collection, which means that it offers the greatest contrast in light on the bottom and the top of the lamp.

The project was built on a series of strict systematic constructions that form a botanical unit.

The shades are variations of the lamp’s archetypical shape, placed in an intricate internal pattern that acts as the foundation for the natural shape.

At the spot where the shades are fastened, there’s a sliver of direct light. There is just enough light to appear as though the shade is separated from the lamp itself.

The lamp consists of different thickness levels, as the body of the lamp provides a soft light that is captured by the shades. This then lights up the underside. The visual depth is made possible by the contrast between the light at the bottom and the top of the lamp.