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Kitchen Light Fixtures For Every Purpose Turn the heat up on style in your cooking space with kitchen light fixtures from Lamps Plus. Start with our design ideas above and then browse for the solution that's best for you. From handsome pot rack chandeliers to flexible track lighting, we offer kitchen lighting to address every kitchen need.More than just a decorative touch, fixtures fulfill a variety of needs. Pendants are perfect over bars and islands. Ceiling lights are great for overall illumination. And our new flexible, energy efficient LED strip lights are an easy-to-install under cabinet solution. They can be placed in straight, curved and irregular spaces. Simply cut them to size, peel to reveal the adhesive backing, and stick them wherever needed.Need help choosing the right kitchen light fixture? Call our friendly, trained lighting associates for advice and product specifications. We're here to help!


Turn the heat up on style in your cooking space with kitchen light fixtures from Lamps Plus. Start with our design ideas above and then browse for the solution that's best for you. From handsome pot rack chandeliers to flexible track lighting, we offer kitchen lighting to address every kitchen need.More than just a decorative touch, fixtures fulfill a variety of needs. Pendants are perfect over bars and islands. Ceiling lights are great for overall illumination. And our new flexible, energy efficient LED strip lights are an easy-to-install under cabinet solution. They can be placed in straight, curved and irregular spaces. Simply cut them to size, peel to reveal the adhesive backing, and stick them wherever needed.Need help choosing the right kitchen light fixture? Call our friendly, trained lighting associates for advice and product specifications. We're here to help!


Peter A. Sellar - Architectural Photographer The lights hanging over this island, like the lights from most manufacturers, come in a variety of sizes. In this case, the designer went with two larger sizes instead of three (or more) smaller ones. The cloud-like appearance of the Logico Suspension Pendants disguises the fact that they're hanging in a pretty rigid line. The line formed by these pendants, when combined with the crown moldings in the room, combine to imply a ceiling. This technique is a way to take high ceilings and draw them down to a more human scale by focusing a line or series of lines between eight and nine feet above the floor.


The lights hanging over this island, like the lights from most manufacturers, come in a variety of sizes. In this case, the designer went with two larger sizes instead of three (or more) smaller ones. The cloud-like appearance of the Logico Suspension Pendants disguises the fact that they're hanging in a pretty rigid line. The line formed by these pendants, when combined with the crown moldings in the room, combine to imply a ceiling. This technique is a way to take high ceilings and draw them down to a more human scale by focusing a line or series of lines between eight and nine feet above the floor.


Harrell Remodeling, Inc. Sometimes, pendant lights are a way to inject some color and interest. These three pendants over the island are the focal point of this kitchen and that's due to their bright color in an otherwise neutral room. They are small enough that three of them fit comfortably in the space and they produce enough light to do their job.


The Kitchen Studio of Glen Ellyn The most basic rule that isn't really a rule is something called "The Rule of Three." Essentially, The Rule of Three states that an easy way to achieve balance is to repeat an element three times. I like to think of it as the rule of odd numbers. Human brains are pattern-recognition machines, and the most basic pattern there is an odd number. In this kitchen there are three pendants over the island and a fourth coordinating pendant over the sink. This room's balanced because the three pendants over the island are on a single plane, and the one pendant over the sink is on another plane all together.


Stephen Dalton Architects In this kitchen, the designer went with two larger pendants rather than three. The metallic highlights scattered around this room are repeated in the pendants and keep the focus low and centered. That the island is the center of this room is a point made with a combination of the lighting, the aluminum stools and the white, brick base. This is a kitchen that feeds multitudes and does it with grace and efficiency.


In this kitchen, the designer went with two larger pendants rather than three. The metallic highlights scattered around this room are repeated in the pendants and keep the focus low and centered. That the island is the center of this room is a point made with a combination of the lighting, the aluminum stools and the white, brick base. This is a kitchen that feeds multitudes and does it with grace and efficiency.


Kitchen Designs by Ken Kelly, Inc. (CKD, CBD, CR) The focus in this kitchen is the interesting T shape made by the wall cabinets and the backsplash tile on the far wall. This island is set on the diagonal to that far wall, and the pendants follow that diagonal line. There's a bit of forced asymmetry at work here that keeps things subtly interesting. Tip: Pendants are usually hung 60 to 66 inches from the floor to their bottom rim. Those guidelines are subject to change, however. The height of the inhabitants, the design of the pendant and the task to be illuminated all work together to determine the proper height for a given installation.


Hi, I just added an island in my NYC apt which is a loft with the kitchen opening up to the large living room. I'm going with the RH benson, but I can't decide which size and whether to put 2 or 3. The island will be around 86". I think I should be able to put 3 of the 7" benson. But I already have 4 track lighting in the living room with 3 fixtures each. Would putting another 3 pendants be too monotone, too many sets of 3? Maybe 2 big pendants would be a nice contrast? And then if I do 2 should I go with the 7" or the 13" benson? It's only a 1 bed apartment so maybe I should stick to the smaller pendant?


The most basic rule that isn't really a rule is something called "The Rule of Three." Essentially, The Rule of Three states that an easy way to achieve balance is to repeat an element three times. I like to think of it as the rule of odd numbers. Human brains are pattern-recognition machines, and the most basic pattern there is an odd number. In this kitchen there are three pendants over the island and a fourth coordinating pendant over the sink. This room's balanced because the three pendants over the island are on a single plane, and the one pendant over the sink is on another plane all together.


In Detail Interiors This kitchen is a study in how to light a room properly. The focal point of this room is the hood on the wall over the range. The three pendants that are in line with that hood don't distract from it at all. Notice how the curved shapes of the pendants complement the curved shapes on the sides of the hood, the corbels below it and the valance on the hood's face. Add the curves on the back of the chairs and stools and a motif is born. Finding balance among all of these competing elements is difficult, and this designer pulls it off beautifully.


This kitchen is a study in how to light a room properly. The focal point of this room is the hood on the wall over the range. The three pendants that are in line with that hood don't distract from it at all. Notice how the curved shapes of the pendants complement the curved shapes on the sides of the hood, the corbels below it and the valance on the hood's face. Add the curves on the back of the chairs and stools and a motif is born. Finding balance among all of these competing elements is difficult, and this designer pulls it off beautifully.


The focus in this kitchen is the interesting T shape made by the wall cabinets and the backsplash tile on the far wall. This island is set on the diagonal to that far wall, and the pendants follow that diagonal line. There's a bit of forced asymmetry at work here that keeps things subtly interesting. Tip: Pendants are usually hung 60 to 66 inches from the floor to their bottom rim. Those guidelines are subject to change, however. The height of the inhabitants, the design of the pendant and the task to be illuminated all work together to determine the proper height for a given installation.


This kitchen is stunning for a host of reasons, not the least of which is its perfectly balanced use of dark colors in an otherwise white room. Spreading around those dark colors makes this island appear to be larger and, at the same time, expands the whole room. An island such as this is going to have activity going on all around it. The lighting needs to do its job while not creating a barrier. If you're lighting an area that people will stand around, the pendants should be high enough so that people can see each other, but no so high that those same people are blinded by light bulb glare.