Misha and Pina lamps are parts of the series of exploration of fabric’s behavior in lighting. The shade of Pina uses the fabric 95% cotton and 5% spandex, while Misha fabric is made of 100% post-consumer plastic bottles. The technology of making both lamps is alike: the fabric is dipped into fabric hardener, then hung in a framed structure, and after is pulled upwards from certain points by thread with spherical weight placed in between the pulled points so the fabric will create specific creases. The hung fabric is left to dry and the resulting piece is then placed upside down to create a lampshade. Four corners of the fabric create Pina legs, and for Misha, the fabric is placed above the black plastic tube that contains the light bulb inside. When the light is not turned on, it presents a kind of draped structure flowing above the table, and when it’s on, I think, the effect is even more mysterious. That’s a cool idea for Halloween, isn’t it?