Design Quarters


FlowerPot Pendant VP1/VP7, Stone Blue

by Verner Panton

In Stock


The FlowerPot Pendant by Verner Panton for &Tradition was inpired by the 1968 students’ revolts in Paris, Rome and the United States, overthrowing stiff, old values, and initiating the Flower-Power generation of peace, love and harmony. The same year, Stanley Kubrick pictured the future of the year 2001, featuring the Verner Panton Chair, and man was soon to set foot on the moon. In the world of design, a colourful, playful pendant hung in restaurants and exhibitions, and very soon, in everybody’s homes. The FlowerPot Pendant, with its two semicircular spheres facing each other, has long proved its lasting design quality and is just as much a synonym of our time, too.

&Tradition reworks design icons from past masters and creates tomorrow’s classics in collaboration with contemporary designers, upholding the tenets of craftsmanship to produce furniture, lighting and accessories that meet modern needs for function, comfort and beauty.

FlowerPot Pendant VP1/VP7, Stone Blue, by Verner Panton for &Tradition
- Timeless design icon
- Lacquered steel, matching colored fabric cord
- Cord length 118"
- White steel canopy included
- Hardwired (requires installation)
- Indoor use
- Made in China



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.