Sandmarks
Sandmarks
Designer Sabine van der Ham knows how to design interiors and lighting in her own way. Her studio SVDH DESIGN specializes in the design of office, catering and private interiors and in the design of lighting fixtures.
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Lampmarks Munttoren Lamp

Not just any lamp, but one in the shape of the Amsterdam Munttoren. A beautiful decorative object and mood lamp for the living room or children's room. With a 3D printer made of PLA, a plastic based on corn starch that is 100% biodegradable. A design by Joost Gijzel, the man behind the Marks brand that translates iconic towers into lamps and other products.

Marks

Marks is a concept by Studio Joost Gijzel from Utrecht, with Joost Gijzel graphic and product designer and photographer as the driving force. It started with the idea for a sand shape of the Dom Tower, which he overlooks from his studio, which arose while playing in the sandbox with his two- and three-year-old nephews and nieces. They really enjoyed building towers – and demolishing them again. Since there weren't many educational toys on the market, he thought, let me make my own. That's where (Sand)Marks started. Not much later followed Flowermarks (vases), Treemarks Christmas tree decorations and also Lampmarks.

The Mint Tower

The Mint Tower, also known as The Mint, is officially called the Regulierstoren, formerly part of the Regulierspoort. This city gate was one of the three main gates of Amsterdam's medieval fortifications. The tower got its current name in the Disaster Year 1672, when Amsterdam was temporarily given the right of minting because French troops occupied large parts of the country. After the Regulierspoort went up in flames in 1618, it was decided to rebuild only the west tower. In 1619-1620 it was given an octagonal superstructure and an elegant open lantern designed by Hendrick de Keyser, containing a clockwork with four dials, and in 1668 a carillon by the Hemony brothers. The Mint Tower is 35 meters high.

Lampmarks Munttoren lamp
White or yellow

A lamp in the shape of the Amsterdam Munttoren. How nice is that! No less than 37 cm high. The Landmarks Munttoren lamp is made of PLA bio-plastic with a 3D printer. In white or yellow. With rechargeable battery that provides up to 22 hours of light, including USB charging cable. Nice eye-catcher and special mood lamp.

€49.95

Availability: In stock

Product specifications
Brand : Sandmarks
Designer : Joost Gijzel
Designs : Mint Tower and Dom Tower
Colors : White or yellow
Material : PLA, corn strach based bio plastic
Dimensions : Mint Tower 37 x 9,8 cm (hxØ)
Switch : 3 positions high/medium/low
Battery : Up to 22 hours of light
Charging : With included USB cable
Charging timed : 4 - 5 hours
Shipping Service
  • Bezorging in Nederland, Duitsland en België
  • Vast pakket tarief € 4,95
  • Envelop (busstuk) € 1,95
  • Besteld voor 21:00 u volgende werkdag bezorgd in Nederland
  • Besteld voor 21.00 u de daarop volgende werkdag bezorgd in Duitsland en België
  • Internationale Bezorging
  • Tarief afhankelijk van gewicht en bestemming
  • De bezorgkosten voor jouw bestelling zie je altijd in je besteloverzicht, voordat je betaalt
  • Bezorging afhankelijk van bestemming in 2 tot 7 dagen
  • Kijk voor meer bezorginformatie bij 'bezorgen'

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Lampmarks Munttoren lamp in white or yellow

Lampmarks Munttoren Lamp

Not just any lamp, but one in the shape of the Amsterdam Munttoren. A beautiful decorative object and mood lamp for the living room or children's room. With a 3D printer made of PLA, a plastic based on corn starch that is 100% biodegradable. A design by Joost Gijzel, the man behind the Marks brand that translates iconic towers into lamps and other products.

Marks

Marks is a concept by Studio Joost Gijzel from Utrecht, with Joost Gijzel graphic and product designer and photographer as the driving force. It started with the idea for a sand shape of the Dom Tower, which he overlooks from his studio, which arose while playing in the sandbox with his two- and three-year-old nephews and nieces. They really enjoyed building towers – and demolishing them again. Since there weren't many educational toys on the market, he thought, let me make my own. That's where (Sand)Marks started. Not much later followed Flowermarks (vases), Treemarks Christmas tree decorations and also Lampmarks.

The Mint Tower

The Mint Tower, also known as The Mint, is officially called the Regulierstoren, formerly part of the Regulierspoort. This city gate was one of the three main gates of Amsterdam's medieval fortifications. The tower got its current name in the Disaster Year 1672, when Amsterdam was temporarily given the right of minting because French troops occupied large parts of the country. After the Regulierspoort went up in flames in 1618, it was decided to rebuild only the west tower. In 1619-1620 it was given an octagonal superstructure and an elegant open lantern designed by Hendrick de Keyser, containing a clockwork with four dials, and in 1668 a carillon by the Hemony brothers. The Mint Tower is 35 meters high.