Uruk, le Rink #2

By Lionel Jadot

SiègesRink_LionelJadot_LR-7SiègesRink_LionelJadot_LR-8SiègesRink_LionelJadot_LR-9

2020
Ring composed of six puzzle chairs
Glued laminated wood panels and offcuts from workshop panels
140 x 90 x 80 cm
Unique piece signed by the artist

4.500,00

The price of this product does not include shipping. Please send us a information request with your address and we'll send you a quote including shipping

Request more information

Related

Gilga III

2020
Lighting adornment
Metal, medical resin band, car headlight, hookahs, wooden balls and Indian bracelets
80 x 70 cm
Unique piece signed by the artist

The name Gilga, comes from Gilgamesh and its epic tale,

Jadot Lionel

Born in Brussels in 1969, Lionel Jadot is an interior designer, artist, designer, filmmaker, adventurer. But all at once, preferably. Lionel Jadot is firing on all cylinders. ‘I never throw anything,

Gilga IV

2020
Lighting adornment
Metal, medical resin band, car headlight, hookahs, wooden balls and Indian bracelets
116 x 23 cm
Unique piece signed by the artist

 

The name Gilga, comes from Gilgamesh and its epic tale,

Gilga II

2020
Lighting adornment /Parure lumineuse
Metal, medical resin band, car headlight, hookahs, wooden balls and Indian bracelets
79 x 87 cm
Unique piece signed by the artist

 

The name Gilga,

Uruk, le Rink #1

2020
Ring composed of six puzzle chairs
Glued laminated wood panels and offcuts from workshop panels
140 x 90 x 80 cm
Unique piece signed by the artist

Gilga V

2020
Lighting adornment
Metal, medical resin band, car headlight, hookahs, wooden balls and Indian bracelets
46 x 65 cm
Unique piece signed by the artist

Gilga I

2020
Helmet Stool
Steel, medical bands, Indian bracelets
45 x 60 x 60 cm
Unique piece signed by the artist

 

The name Gilga, comes from Gilgamesh and its epic tale,

Uta

2020
Lighting adornment
Metal, medical resin band, car headlight, hookahs, wooden balls and Indian bracelets
96 x 56 cm
Unique piece signed by the artist
 

Uta’s helmet was named in honor of Uta-Napishtim (meaning “life of distant days”),