I can't find it right now but we have a wind-up flashlight too. It's a pretty good light. Like the capacitor flashlight that has to be shaken regularly, the wind-up light has to be wound fairly often. It has a battery but it doesn't last long. However, give it some winds and it's lit again!
The next 'lights' in the picture are candles. It's a box of six candles, each candle being 1" tall and about that big around. I keep boxes of them around, packed here and there among supplies, but I don't recommend them as the best light. For one thing, they can be a fire hazard, and for another, they can be dangerous to children, who don't always look where they're bouncing around! I'd still recommend having candles with your stored supplies, but use them with caution.
There are 'outdoor' oil lamps, too.
If your room is sealed up pretty air tight you might want to crack open a window or door from time to time. The lamps get very hot and are a fire hazard. Be very cautious!
I'll mention the Coleman lanterns here, the ones that burn White Gas. Years ago we had one but I don't remember much about it except that it was noisy. It made a hissing sound that took away from the quiet beauty of wherever we were camping, which is usually some place remote and far from other humans! It might not be as noticable in town. It puts out a brighter light than an oil lamp, for a 'plus'. The 'minus' sides would be that the fuel is more expensive, and you have to have special mantles for it or you can't use it. They break easily, so keep a lot of extras on hand if you go with this type of lamp.
I've saved my favorite light for last. These are solar garden lights.
During the day the kids would put the lights in one of our south-facing windows and the sun would charge it. In the evening they pulled one end of one of the batteries to keep the light off until they went to bed. In the morning they would do the same when they got up, until the sun was up and could charge the light. If it was a cloudy day they usually still got enough charge to run the light for a second night. However a long cloudy spell could require popping a different set of AA batteries in it for the night.
The light is just bright enough that the kids would lay the light on the pillow next to their head, with the cover off and the LED bulb pointing upward, and they would read until they got sleepy. They also held them facing forward and used them as a soft-lighted flashlight to get around in the dark. It was a savings over using regular flashlights.
The solar garden lights come with rechargable batteries, but we've also used these batteries from Costco. They take a re-charge, even though they're not technically rechargable. The light draws so little power that a set of these regular AA batteries will power the light at night for a month.
We eventually bought more of them and the kids used them to charge batteries for their cameras and hand-held electronics and anything else that used AA batteries. I've heard some of the cheap, newer ones don't have as good of a solar panel on them; that they get 'filmy' after a while. Some only use one battery and I prefer the ones that use two batteries.
Another way to charge batteries is a solar battery charger.
I ordered it from Amazon three years ago and I love it. It was only $25 then, but guess how much it is now?
I hope the product links are not annoying. Even though I have an amazon link on my sidebar and get referral pennies for people who use it, I mainly put links on this post because I keep getting emails from people asking where things can be found, and how much they are. Please feel free to use these links to browse or just to get more information on what's available, or email me with questions and I'll look for answers.