Design Quarters


VP Globe Glass

by Verner Panton

In Stock


The VP Globe, designed by Verner Panton in 1969, is arguably the most recognized Panton lighting design. It is now re-edited by Danish brand Verpan. This futuristic and sculptural light interacts with its surroundings. The different executions of the design allow for different expressions: Aluminum, Brass, Glass. This decorative light will bring a modern artistic touch to any room. This iconic Panton piece suited for residential, hospitality or corporate interior design projects.

As an official licensee of Verner Panton Design AG, the exclusive owner of all Verner Panton designs, Verpan offers a carefully curated selection of Verner Panton’s timeless designs. Verpan's collections include iconic furniture and lighting pieces that offer extraordinary user experiences and facilitate new ways of living, working and interacting.Iconic design with a great story

VP Globe Glass, by Verner Panton
- Iconic Panton design
- Globe: transparent acrylic
- Five reflectors made of hand blown opal white glass
- White fabric cord
- Ceiling canopy made of metal (white lacquered) included
- E26 Bulb 60W Max (LED or Incandescent), IP20
- Hardwired (Installation required)
- UL Certified
- Made in Denmark


Proposition 65 Warning


Verner Panton
Verner Panton

Verner Panton (1926–1998) is the ‘enfant terrible’ of Danish furniture design. Characterized by Poul Henningsen as “stubborn and forever young” Panton used his imagination and enthusiasm to combine high-tech materials, playful shapes and an array of bold colours, until an entirely new and different idiom emerged. After graduating from the Royal Academy in Copenhagen in 1951, he worked briefly at Arne Jacobsen’s architectural office, before setting off in his Volkswagen van in a bid to explore Europe and at the same time find possible investors. He returned to Denmark, not with contracts, but full of ideas, and soon after landed his first major job — designing the interior of the Komigen (Comeagain) Inn. This resulted in “the Cone Chair”, which was placed in an all-red setting, causing a sensation.