Kengo Kuma is a Japanese architect born in 1954 in Yokohama. In 1979 he graduated in architecture at the University of Tokyo. He studied at Columbia University from 1985 to 1986. He opened his own design studio Kengo Kuma & Associates in Tokyo in 1990. In 2008, he also opened an office in Paris. Kengo Kuma was a professor at Keio University, the University of Illinois and the University of Tokyo. His projects are internationally recognized and he has received numerous awards such as the Spirit of Nature Wood Architecture Award and the Grand Prix for the JCD Design Award 1995. Among the most important works that Kengo Kuma has made in Japan we can mention: the Kirosan Observatory, the Water/Glass, Stage in Forest, the Bato-machi Hiroshige Museum, the Yusuhara Wooden Bridge Museum, the Asakusa Culture and Tourism Center, the Nagaoka City Hall Aore and the Ginza Kabukiza. While at the outside are known, the Besancon Arts and Culture Center, the FRAC Marseilles and the Aix-en-Provence Conservatoire of Music. Kengo Kuma signs for Rotaliana the design chandeliers Furin composed of pendant elements, inspired by the "wind bell" typical of Japan. These suspension lamps are available in a curtain-similar track version to obtain a lighting at the level of the floor or connected in groups of nine or twelve to a ceiling rosette.