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‘Sculpture to Wear’

‘Artist jewellery is an introduction to the artist’s essence, much in the same way as drawings, but jewellery has the added extraordinary magic of being art that you can wear.  This tactile connection reinforces how an individual has chosen to define his or her own aesthetic.’

‘Painters and sculptors are not jewellers, and they do not spend most of their time making or designing jewellery.  This is important because they are not trained in the field, and approach jewellery from a conceptual perspective.  Artists are free of a goldsmith’s technical constraints and therefore are not restricted from conceiving designs that might elude a classic jeweller. They make things that are more challenging to wear and interesting to see – they bring a fresh perspective.’

Source:  Wallpaper/Watches & Jewellery.  By Hannah Silver.  Published 3 Jul, 2021.

Issey Miyake: Vivid Textures. Undulating Forms.

Sculptural in shape, Miyake manipulating fabric into various dramatic forms, from bouncing ‘flying saucers’ of signature polyester micro-pleats to garments which, inspired by the art of origami, could fold entirely flat in a moment. ‘The body, the fabric covering it and a comfortable relationship between the two.’

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The Importance Of Cultivating Craft.

The London-based Irish designer’s label is focused on creative community and the cultivation of like-minded collaborators, who champion craftsmanship, slow production, skill-sharing and sustainable manufacturing.

Making and Momentum emphasises the possibility of innovative, restriction-free creative evolution, the series of

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Read My Pins.

“This all started when I was ambassador at the U.N. and Saddam Hussein called me a serpent,” Albright tells Susan Stamberg. “I had this wonderful antique snake pin. So when we were dealing with Iraq, I wore the snake pin.”

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Fusing Exquisite Craft With Fantasy.

Bring whimsical characters to life across signature LOEWE bags. Iconic motifs take on tactile forms, handcrafted by LOEWE artisans using signature techniques including intarsia and embroidery, traditional Japanese patchwork technique known as “Boro”.

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