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Beat Wide Pendant
Tom Dixon
Select a Beat
Grey/Silver: $575
Black: $575
White: $575
Brass: $575
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And the Beat goes on–with the Beat Wide variation in British designer Tom Dixon's unique series of pendant lights. Originally conceived during a field trip to India with his Royal College of Art students, the shapes are based on traditional brass cooking pots and water vessels. Using the same time-honored techniques, the lamps are spun and hand-beaten by skilled craftsmen from Moradabad in Northern India. But the technology is pure 21st Century, utilizing an LED light source. The firm Tom Dixon, established in 2002 by the renowned designer and his partner David Begg, encompasses everything from chairs to fragrance as well as a deep dive into lighting. Tom has been recognized with OBE honors and his work sits in museums across the globe including London's Victoria and Albert, New York's Museum of Modern Art and Paris' Centre Georges Pompidou.

  • 6.25" h x 14.25" dia (16x36cm)
  • 98" fabric cord (black with black and brass pendants, white cord with white pendant)
  • 4.9" dia metal ceiling rose (black with black and brass pendants, white cord with white pendant)
  • Spun brass, PU lacquered exterior
  • Branded box
  • This item normally ships within 1-2 weeks
  • G9 25W (max)
  • Bulb not included
  • cUL certified


“If there are rules to design, I don’t know what they are,” says self-taught British designer Tom Dixon. “I just have ideas and I want to see what happens if I put them out there.” Tom’s errant first stab at creativity was playing bass in a 1980s disco group. Then a stint honing his welding skills in a auto body repair shop eventually led to his design breakthrough for Cappellini with the iconic S Chair. With products in more than 60 countries today, his contemporary lighting, furniture, tabletop and barware ranges and accessories have been “put out there” to wide acclaim.

Based in Portobello, London, the Tom Dixon brand launches new collections of lighting and furniture biannually in Milan and London. “What’s interesting about the modern world [is that] you don’t need to attract large amounts of people globally to be a successful designer,” Tom says. “You can be quite focused and do specific work and people will come to you if they’re attracted to it.”