I don't know if the lamp has any name, but it was manufactured by Gold Bros. P.L. Ltd in Birmingham according to the text above the pump. They used the patent 208 366 of an A. E. Harbord, granted in 1923, which I posted here earlier today. The patent number is shown in the engraved text above the pump and at the burner. It's for paraffin, and has an outer accessed NRV, just as many other early pump apparatus. This one was came with a glass from Coleman. It is hardly the original one, but my guess is that a former owner used this because it looked similar to the original one, even if that one probably was in opal or any other material more glare free than a clear glass. There is a decoration ring for the top rim of a glass with this lamp, and if that one is original it implies a glass similar to the Coleman one used now, which also sits well on the shade rest. A regular vesta shade, or its similar equivalents from e.g Primus or Coleman, all interferes with the cleaning needle lever, so they are absolutely out. One other possibility might be a larger parchment shade that allows the lever to be manouvered on the inside, or such, but considering the decoration ring, I'd rather bet it used a smaller glass which goes free from the lever. Just like the one on Neils advert in his post with BP Cleary which has a similar burner. With the Coleman glass and decoration ring: If you managed to read, and understand, the patent for this burner, you'll see that it's about a burner/cleaning needle arrangement that shall reduce the frequency for cleaning out the vaporiser. I don't know how well this worked, but when disassembling the burner, I can atleast verify that most of the coke actually was inside the hollow cleaning needle rod and at the well of the nut just under it, so perhaps mr. Harbord was on to something after all. Finally I must say that this is one of the most solid lamps I dealt with! Everything is very well made, and I really like that the joints and flanges don't use any washers. Everything has tapered seats which seals well, metal against metal. Practically the only thing that need a new spare (except for the inevitable pump leather, the jet and its needle of course) is the seal in the packing nut for the cleaning needle shaft. Surprisingly both the old cork pip in the NRV and the pump leather worked after a little tenderness! The pump leather was glass-hard, but two days in motor oil solved that, and the cork in the NRV only needed to be used a couple of times to suddenly start to work. The pump uses a piece of leather to seal on the push-stroke, by the way. It don't have the tapered seat as we are used to on many other of these apparatus.