1. MSC-R2C Rotating Sconce - Replica
  2. MSC-R2C Rotating Sconce - Replica
  3. MSC-R2C Rotating Sconce - Replica
  4. MSC-R2C Rotating Sconce - Replica
  5. MSC-R2C Rotating Sconce - Replica
  6. MSC-R2C Rotating Sconce - Replica
−50%Voucher Discount

Hover the image to view full picture

Pan the image to view full picture

MSC-R2C Rotating Sconce - Replica

Availability: Standard Delivery Time

Regular Price: £458

Special Price with Discount: £229

Up to
70% off


  • Stylish design from 1950
  • Adjustable
  • High-quality materials

MSC-R2C Rotating Sconce - Replica

Make a bold statement in your home with the MSC-R2C Rotating Sconce. Fitted with two arms, one curved and shorter than the other, the wall lamp isn’t only stylish but has excellent functionality too. Designed by Serge Mouille in 1950, this fully adjustable lamp allows you to alter the direction of the light to create the desired atmosphere in your room.

We produce the MSC-R2C Rotating Sconce (with two arms) with adjustable iron arms and aluminium shades. The shades are white on the inside whilst the rest of the fixture is black.
Bulb not included.

Additional Information

SKU 24188
Height 71 cm
Length 175 cm
Bulbs 2 x 40W E27

About the Designer

Serge Mouille

Serge Mouille

Born in Paris in 1922 Serge Mouille attended the School of Applied Arts starting at just 13-years-old, where he learnt the arts of silversmithing and metallurgy. At 15 he studied with famous silversmith Gabriel Lacroix and later gained his diploma in the subject.

Changing his focus to lighting design, Mouille was commissioned by Jacques Adnet to create lighting designs in reaction to the complicated Italian designs that flooded the market in the 1950s. He produced his lighting by hand and during his lifetime was awarded with many prizes including the Charles Plumet Prize in 1955. The Hollywood actor Henry Fonda was so impressed with Mouille’s designs that he literally insisted that Mouille created a lamp for him, refusing to leave his premises until he agreed to carry out the commission. Mouille eventually returned to his first love silversmithing and became director of the silversmith department at the School of Applied Arts.