delineating the contrast of the extravagant historical
and rich contemporary spaces.
The use of glass, polished marble and mirrors made
the lighting extremely challenging. Jukanovic will talk
us through the lighting design which sympathetically
enhances the opulent interior and respects the
different lighting requirements of each room without
the intrusion of visible light sources.
The Lighting for Workplace and Wellbeing conference,
on day two, Thursday 15 November, will explore
lighting’s crucial role in creating healthy and productive
offices and other workspaces.
Despite conventional wisdom, workplaces are
frequently deceptively difficult places to light well, and
creating ones that boost productivity and wellbeing is
even more of a challenge.
WeWork, the US company which is currently
disrupting the global office market with its playful and
dynamic workspaces, will share its vision for the future
of working interiors. The New York-based company
has one million square metres of co-working buildings
worldwide, spread across 77 cities in 23 countries
including the UK, Ireland, France, Germany, India,
China, Australia and Canada. In Manhattan alone, ▼
Top: New York-based Star Davis of
We Work on the future of the office
Above: Luke Price of Public Health
England on the effects of light on