I've read that everything from fire to LEDs can produce UV radiation. Generally, unless intended otherwise, lightbulbs will have a phosphor coating to prevent UV radiation from escaping the bulb. Although this technically creates a light source that emits a low amount of UV rays, I'm wondering if there exists any possibly way to create raw, unfiltered light that does not emit ultraviolet radiation?
Well, anything with non zero temperature produces light over the whole spectrum, but cool anything low enough and you get a pretty much zero emission of UV (or visible light for that matter, things don't get visible for us until hundreds of degrees)
Otherwise, you can get something to emit light of only specific frequencies if it works by making an electron go from one shell to an other in an atom. In that case the energy of the emitted photon, is exactly the energy difference between the two shells, and from E = hf, this also means exact frequency. Thus find the right atom, and excite it with the right method and you get light with no UV's.
Hope i answered your question, don't hesitate to ask if it needs clarifications