Anglepoise Original 1227 Mini Table Lamp
  •  Anglepoise Original 1227 Mini Table Lamp
  •  Anglepoise Original 1227 Mini Table Lamp
  •  Anglepoise Original 1227 Mini Table Lamp
  •  Anglepoise  Original 1227 Mini Table Lamp
  •  Anglepoise  Original 1227 Mini Table Lamp
  •  Anglepoise  Original 1227 Mini Table Lamp
  •  Anglepoise  Original 1227 Mini Table Lamp
  •  Anglepoise  Original 1227 Mini Table Lamp

Anglepoise Original 1227 Mini Table Lamp

€116.67
Availability if not in stock approximate 3 to 4 weeks.
Color: *
  • Jet Black With Black Cable Braid
  • Linen White With Grey Cable Braid
  • Dove Grey With Grey Cable Braid
Shipping Costs
€46.80
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There’s a lot of Anglepoise® heritage packed into the 51cm of metal and cable that make up the Original Mini 1227 fixed arm table lamp.

The classic shade is instantly recognisable, while our new pyramid-shaped base, with its highly practical integral switch, breaks new ground without losing any of the original Anglepoise® spirit.

Specifications

Materials
- Gloss paint finish
- Steel shade
- Chrome plated fittings
- Cast Iron base with steel cover
- Steel profiled arm

Electrical
- Voltage: 220/240V, 50/60Hz
- Class II - Double insulated
- Base mounted push switch
- Plug: 2-pin Europlug to CEE 7/16
- E14 lamp holder
- Maximum permitted bulb: 15W CFL / 6W LED E14
- Bulb not included

Size Description

Dimensions
- Shade diameter: 13cm
- Shade height: 14cm
- Max reach: 28cm (from base to shade)
- Base size: 13 x 13cm
- Cable length: 180cm
- Lamp packaging (L x W x H): 23.5cm x 16.5cm x 46.5cm
- Lamp packaged weight: 2.4kg

 

  • George Carwardine

    George Carwardine (1887 - 1947) didn’t need to invent the Anglepoise® lamp to make his name; he was already a practicing engineer of some note, specialising in vehicle suspension systems. He honed his skills at the Hortsman Car Company where he rose through the ranks to become Chief Designer. Then in 1924, when Hortsmann’s got into financial difficulties Carwardine left to start his own business, which he called Cardine Accessories. He later went back to work with Sydney Hortsmann but in 1929 the Horstman car company went bankrupt. Carwardine seized the moment – here was the opportunity he’d been waiting for to explore a longstanding fascination with spring and lever based mechanisms. He established a garden workshop at his home in Bath and began work on the design that would later become his legacy.
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