A Triumph Trident style desk lamp with a bite!
Inspired by the legendary Triumph motorcycles, a Triumph Trident gearbox part was reincarnated into an elegant desk lamp. Finished in metallic black and fitted with flexible wire rope “legs”, it stands on your desk in various ways and poses. Your job is simply to smile every you get those envious looks from your friends!
Automotive grade paint, industrial grade stainless steel wires mean this artefact is made to last for a long time. E14 bulbs have been used so this object of desire is serviceable. Dimensions are D40cm x H32 cm.
Only one item made!
Some of the greatest engineers from the greatest design houses poured over each component to give it elegance and function. We honor this by devoting time and passion, reimagining each piece prior to giving its new function & form. Once a design is set we keep it on record and never copy it, in this way you can be sure that you have invested in a unique piece of engineering art.
Postage and packaging is a complicated issue and will be handled with great respect to the effort put into each artefact, the cost is included in the price of each object.
Triumph’s troubled history begun in 1886 when Siegfried Bettmann’s bicycle company in Coventry was renamed “Triumph Cycle Company”. In 1898 Triumph decided to extend production to include motorcycles, and by 1902 the company had produced its first motorcycle — a bicycle fitted with a Minerva engine! Triumph produced some of the most iconic bikes in motor history such as Speed Twin Triumph Tiger 100, Thunderbird, Bonneville, Bandit and many more. The Triumph brand received considerable global publicity when Marlon Brando rode a 1950 Thunderbird 6T in the 1953 film, The Wild One. Today Triumph Motorcycles Ltd, based in Hinckley UK is one of the world's major motorcycle manufacturers continuing a century old heritage. Reborn Triumph’s Tiger was about as straightforward a bike as Hinckley could produce, its three-cylinder motor was distinctive, flexible and robust, the handling, better than most roadsters and it was comfortable, attractive and versatile, too. No wonder the Triumph Tiger lived longer than most of the early bikes.