(This question is a spin-off from this other question, and is largely inspired by it.)

Let $f \in S_1(\Gamma_1(800),\chi)$ be the weight-one "icosahedral" eigenform constructed by Buhler in his thesis [1]:

$$f = q - iq^3 - ijq^7 - q^9 + jq^{13} + \cdots.$$

Here $i = \sqrt{-1}$ and $j = \frac{1+\sqrt{5}}{2}$; (and if you'd like to see the first 360 Fourier coefficients, then see page 69 of loc. cit). It's "icosahedral", because the corresponding representation $\rho_f : G_\mathbb{Q} \to GL_2(\mathbb{C})$ has projective image isomorphic to $A_5$. (If you're wondering what $\chi$ is, it is the product of the character of order 2 and conductor 4 with the character of order 5 and conductor 25 sending 2 to $\zeta_5$.)

Here is my basic question:

Can I use this $f$ to construct a

weight 2cuspidal eigenform $g$ whose associated mod $\lambda$ representation $\bar{\rho}_{g,\lambda}$ (for $\lambda$ some prime ideal of the coefficient field of $g$) has projective $A_5$ image?

Here are some thoughts I've had:

An idea I first saw in section 1 of Lecture 1 of Gelbart's article in [2] gives me some hope; pick a weight one Eisenstein series $E$ that is congruent to 1 mod $l$ (some rational prime) and consider the product $fE$, which will be a weight 2 cuspform (but not an eigenform). Applying a lifting lemma of Deligne and Serre might produce an eigenform with the desired property at some $\lambda$ lying above $l$.

I say "might", because the lemma I'm looking at on page 163 in [2] is working with primes above 3, and 3 may be the only prime for which this lifting works; (and since I'm chiefly interested in characteristics 7, 19 and 61, the approach may fail).

Moreover, if I want the answer as a $q$-expansion, then perhaps this lifting is not explicit enough.

(I thought about being more demanding in the question and stipulating the coefficient field of $g$ and the characteristic of $\lambda$, but decided against it...)

Finally, I had wanted to ask this question starting with the conductor 133 "tetrahedral" form found by Tate and some of his students, because that came first historically (see the previous question), and I'd then be asking about "tetrahedral" weight 2 forms; but I was unable to write down its $q$-expansion; MAGMA gives a Runtime error when you ask it to compute a basis of the weight one forms at level 133 (though it seems to be fine at smaller levels such as 23 and 47). And since I really like $q$-expansions, I used Buhler's form.

[1]: J. Buhler: Icosahedral Galois Representations. LNM 654.

[2]: G. Cornell, J. Silverman, G. Stevens (eds): Modular Forms and Fermat's Last Theorem. Springer.