Inspired by the Prohibition period. It is named after the famous roulette table that was indeed used in the underground gambling casinos of Chicago. They were controlled during Prohibition for several years by the notorious gangster Al Capone. The table has been preserved for decades in Iowa, in a house of a wealthy collector. An American walnut table used in Chicago between 1929 and 1931, when Al Capone ruled the city's underworld.
It takes its name from those where usually guests in secret clubs such as the Speakeasy during the Prohibition period: lucky dandies with wealthy friends and upper-class libertines mixed with the working class, locked themselves away to smoke and drink in small and cramped spaces. Once they came out with their (public) undamaged reputation and their guilty conscience, they remembered with pleasure the words whispered by ladies in their ears. Thus, the expression that identified them, "Speak easy, boys!"
This Lamps is name after the most popular activity chosen by people, through which it was possible to enter a Speakeasy club (a secret place, typical for the period, in which the consumption of alcohol was forbidden). By entering a secret door and usually pronouncing a password that few people knew, it was possible to start the party.
Inspired by Italo Svevo's novel "La coscienza di Zeno" (Zeno's Conscience) about wine and its effects on the unconscious. The key player finds himself at a family dinner, the prelude to the wedding of the woman he loved in the past and never forgot. He takes the opportunity to abuse wine to cure himself of his illness: 'Through the effect of the wine, that offensive word followed by a general laughter, drove into my soul a truly unreasonable desire for revenge.