The namesake sticks rotate on their own axis, offering unlimited freedom to direct a light source precisely where needed. The toolkit features three minimalist, aluminum rods—measuring 59″, 78 3/4″, and 118″—which can be combined in any direction for a maximum length of 177″.
Sticks is available in a choice of several predesigned layouts as well as arrangements conceived entirely from scratch. Custom configurations include connecting rods from wall to wall, floor to wall, wall to ceiling, or from the ceiling into space.
To illustrate its endless versatility, we showcase examples of workspaces with Sticks, creating and defining office areas large and small.
In a home office, a Sticks design defines a corner of a room equipped with a desk and chair. One rod rise up vertically along the wall and connects with another that extends from the wall out into space. The design delineates the work area with a graphic border while providing light along the side and across the length of the desk. The look is clean and uncluttered—ideal for a compact area.
Sticks also illuminates an office with a row of desks. A rod is positioned on one side of the desk and joins another that runs perpendicularly to the wall. The installations contain and define each desks with its angular architecture.
Another work space features a pair of Sticks jutting out from the wall to form precise peaks over each desk. The zigzag silhouette is suspended in space directly above the work areas, bathing the desks in a bright wash of light while providing an artful abstraction overhead.
In the same space, an alternate Sticks configuration is deployed. Here, one rod extends from the wall directly across the desk then connects to a second stick that tilts upward towards the ceiling. The design accentuates the room’s height, infusing a feeling of loftiness and light into the windowless area.
In an open work space, a pair of Sticks are positioned at each desk. The configuration reinforces the airy feel of the room while defining each work station. Affixed to the wall, it draws the eye to the high ceilings and creates angular rays of light that echo the sun streaming through the window.