Alessi Stovetop Kettle 2L, White

£86.22

This is a specialist veterinary product. We will ask you a simple set of questions to confirm that you are buying the correct medicine for your pet and know how to use it safely

Warning: By law we cannot sell this product to anyone under 18, by placing an order with us you are confirming that you are over the age of 18.

Order by 3pm for Express Courier Delivery  Some of the items we sell are a bit too bulky to fit on our delivery vans so we offer our customers Express Courier Delivery via courier. Deliveries are made from 8am - 8pm Monday to Saturday and 9am - 5pm on Sundays. Your delivery slot will only be confirmed once your order has been placed.

Alessi Kettle in 18/10 stainless steel with handle and bird whistle in white. This celebrated kettle with the bird that sings when the water has boiled was a great success when it was introduced in 1985, and for Alessi it represented a meeting of great design and mass production methods, a combination that Michael Graves worked hard to achieve, applying his personal visual code which fused influences from Art Deco to Pop Art and even the language of cartoons.

Dimensions and Details

Material: 18/10 Stainless steel, magnetic stainless steel bottom, polyamide handle and bird lid

Suitable for any heat source including induction

Dimensions: H25cm x Dia24cm

Capacity: 2L

Model Number: 9093 W 


About The Brand

Alessi is one of those companies which embodies a typical phenomenon of Italian industrial culture, namely that of "Italian Design Factories". Situated near Lake Orta in a poor, narrow valley in the Italian Alps, a long-standing tradition in wood and metal handicraft has survived up to this day. 

Within the Alessi company, design in the current sense of the term began to gain a foothold under Carlo, who drew on his training as an industrial designer in order to develop virtually all of the products which appeared in their catalogues between 1935 and 1945. In the 1950s, Carlo was replaced by another family member as corporate general manager, giving up altogether his activity as a designer and increasingly relying on the contributions of freelance designers, in accordance with a practice which was to become typical of all "Italian Design Factories" to this day.