Bubble Saucer Pendant

by Herman Miller

The Bubble Saucer Pendant's unique design and materials eliminate glare and provide an abundant, yet diffused light

Product Story

The Saucer hanging lamp was designed by George Nelson in 1947 as an innovative alternative to pendant lighting. Part of the permanent collection of the Museum of Modern Art in New York, this elegant mid-century pendant has stood the test the time, with a translucent shell wrapped around a modern wire frame.
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Small H: 17.8cm / W: 44.5cm
Medium H: 25.4cm / W:63.5cm
Large H: 35.6cm / W:88.9cm
Extra Large H: 55.9cm / W:127cm

Materials & Information

  • Pendant: Plastic coating over a steel wire-frame, brushed, nickel-plated steel

Care & Buying Guide

  • Pendant

  • Small, Medium, Large 1.82m of flex

  • Extra Large 2.74m flex
  • Ceiling Rose


About Your Delivery

A Heal’s Parcel delivery

  • We use DPD courier service for most of our orders.
  • Once they've picked up your order from us we'll send you a tracking link by email.
  • They offer a one-hour slot and the opportunity to switch it if not convenient.
  • £6 … but FREE for orders over £100.

What happens when I order?

  • If your order's in stock, we'll pick and pack it within a day or so.
  • If it's on order, we'll inform you as soon as it arrives from our supplier.
  • Deliveries normally take 1-2 working days to reach you once they've left our warehouse.
  • Click and collect is also available in our stores on all parcel items.

Hassle-free returns

  • All online parcel orders can be returned within 14 days of delivery, regardless of reason.
  • Contact us on cservices@heals.com to arrange your return.
  • All orders can be returned to any of our stores.

Still have questions?

For questions on our delivery service or if you have any special requirements such as narrow access feel free to contact us.

Customer Reviews

Designed By George Nelson

Together with Charles & Ray Eames, George Nelson was one of the founding fathers of American modernism. Born in Hartford Connecticut in 1908, Nelson was part of a generation of architects who revolutionised product, graphic and interior design transforming everyday objects into works of art.