Cristina Zazo

Fa uns dies vaig descobrir les joies d’aquesta noia de Madrid, aquestes són peces de la nova col·lecció Primavera/Estiu 2011 anomenada Ormulú. Peces de formes orgàniques, muntades amb pedres naturals i d’inspiració vintage. Bona feina!

Some days ago I discovered the work of this jeweler from Madrid, these are pieces from her new collection Spring/Summer 2011 called Ormulú. They’re pieces with organic shapes, with natural gemstones and inspired in vintage jewels. Lovely work!

“Desde siempre me recuerdo dibujando y modelando. Al principio con la arena de los parques donde jugaba con mis hermanas, en las paredes y muebles de mi casa….”

Gur Kimel

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Gur Kimel és dissenyador industrial però la seva passió per la joieria l’ha portat a investigar en aquest sector. Les seves peces estan inspirades en la naturalesa i combina el metall amb elements naturals com les closques. Podeu veure la seva feina en aquesta web i a la seva botiga on-line. M’encanta!

Gur Kimel is an industrial designer but his passion for jewelry has led him to research in this area. His pieces are inspired by nature and combines metal with natural elements like shells. You can see his works at this website and his online shop. I love it!

“I go outdoors and look for the most interesting shapes colors and textures, the small things that our modern society has forgotten all about:
the way a tree grows , the shape of a nut, the shell that fits the body perfectly, the way a fruit unfolds his shape, the colors of the water at sunset time, the life that is found in the forest,
That’s my inspiration.”

Sim Luttin

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M’agraden les formes orgàniques que tenen les joies d’aquest artista Australià, fa unes joies amb una gran càrrega emocional que les fa especials.

I love the organic shapes of the pieces of this Australian jeweller, he makes very personal jewels and for this reason I find them specials.

“My current projects explore the theme The Temporary Nature of Things, which investigates notions of beauty, nostalgia, landscape, impermanence, and passing time. I am captivated by the deterioration of memory and how this is nostalgically represented through miniature objects, and also in terms of our emotional, physical and tactile interaction as a maker, wearer and viewer of the form.”

Sarah Abramson

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“Two distinct sides exist in my work. I evoke gestural calligraphic lines and I also use clean, consistent structures. One objective is to create a fluid aesthetic in a static material. The other objective is to present an unadorned straightforward form. This work embodies what my jewelry represents, both a visual experience as well as a physical relationship to the body.”

www.sarahabramson.us

Deb Karash

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La Deb és una joiera de Illinois que treballa amb esmalts i, inspirada en formes orgàniques, crea aquestes fantàstiques peces. Les textures, els degradats de colors i les formes són fantàstiques!

Deb is a jeweler from Illinois which works with enamels and, inspired in organic forms, makes this fantastic pieces. Textures, colours and shapes are wonderful!
Via Louise Hill Design.

Jacqueline Ryan

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La Jacqueline és nascuda de Finchley (Londres) tot i que actualment viu i té el seu taller a Todi (Itàlia). La seva font d’inspiració és la naturalesa, d’on extreu les formes, les analitza i sintetitza tot creant aquestes magnífiques joies. Trobo la seva feina d’una finura excel·lent.

Jacqueline is born in Finchley (London) although now lives and has her workshop in Todi (Italy). Her inspiration is nature, where she finds organic shapes and analyzes them to create these magnificent jewels. I find her work really fineness.

“In my work, I abstract nature and seek to communicate brief impressions of what I have observed and encountered. Working from large and small-scale drawings and sketches made from life (zoos, museums, aquariums, botanical gardens) I continually collect visual information about nature’s forms, structures, surfaces, textures and colours (including via digital macrophotography) and “translate” the elements that most inspire me, into tiny, paper sculpture-like models, before finally moving on to constructing the final piece in precious metals.”