You are overexposing. Set ISO as low as it will go, and use a faster shutter speed. If those fail, start using smaller apertures (larger f-stop number, f5 is smaller than f3). Don't go too small, or you will start having lens flare problems(unless you want this for artistic effect). See http://digital-photography-school.com/learning-exposure-in-digital-photography/ for more info about exposure.
You could also try a neutral density filter, a special filter designed to keep your scene colors but allow for the slower exposures you will require to shoot such a bright subject.
If you would like the background to be properly exposed, you will likely need to study high dynamic range (HDR) techniques.
The following was intended to apply to a lightbulb in the photographer's control, the posted pictures indicate the following advice is not relevant here, but I am leaving it for future light-bulb photographers.
You can also try turning off the bulb and using a flash or other secondary light source to fake the lighting effects you want.
Finally, some types of bulbs will continue glowing briefly after being turned off. With some help and a quick burst of exposures you should be able to catch this brief glow (which will not be as bright, allowing you to capture the details you want).