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COUP de COEUR …. pour une jolie combinaison de COULEURS

(présentés à la Grassimesse de Leipzig en oct 2009 …..)
Mirjam Hiller- Brosche ‘Ovalhaufen Orange’ – Edelstahl, Kunststoff, Silber
Beate Eismann – Brosche – Papier, Silber, Kupfer, Neusilber
Alessandra Pizzini – Brosche ‘Piatto’ – Kunststoff, Silber, Federstahl, montiert, lackiert


Marina ELENSKAYA – rock around the jewels

Marina ELENSKAYA : see more work on
Marina Elenskaya – Gerrit Rietveld Academie- Graduation 2011
Marina Elenskaya – Gerrit Rietveld Academie- Graduation 2011 « About Belonging #7″, 2011 – crystal, aluminum, innertube (GERRIT RIETVELD END EXAM)
Marina Elenskaya – Gerrit Rietveld Academie- Graduation 2011  « About Belonging #4″, 2011 – carglass, innertube
Marina Elenskaya – brooch About Belonging #10 2011, steel, concrete, aluminium (presented at the Marzee show graduation 2011)


Classé dans : COUP DE COEUR,Hannah FEWTRELL-BOLTON (UK) — bijoucontemporain @ 0:04

Hannah Fewtrell-Bolton :  I am currently an MA student at BCU Birmingham studying Jewellery, Silversmithing and Related Products

« I have a great excitement for fashion, the way it enables the wearer to express a personality and style on a daily basis without having to even speak a single word fascinates me.
‘The art of getting dressed allows the wearer to prepare the body for society, choosing whether to conform to the idea of what is normal or not.’
Fashion is about making a statement whether you consciously choose to make one or not. Everything defines us whether it be, jeans and a T-shirt or a dress made of meat, each is a statement the later being the most obvious. I am interested in making a statement, causing a reaction.
My work is an exploration of the human psyche especially the inner child. i use experimental and advanced plastics to create playful pieces exploring fancy dress. i combine textiles, metal and well anything i can lay my hand on to explore a wealth of textures and colours. « 

Hannah’s work has been developed from her exploration into the fragility of life. The continuous desire to deepen her knowledge has led her to further question the idea of body image.
“I find the idea that life is so fragile, yet we continue to act in a way that we see ourselves to be indestructible incredibly fascinating.”
Intrigued by this balance, she creates personal concepts and explores them academically and visually.
Using a series of images she began exploring the aesthetics of the human form at it extremities of weight.
Her one off pieces utilise a combination of materials, which are used to symbolically express her thoughts. Though the pieces are wearable, her intention is to produce an item, which is aesthetically beautiful when not in use.
The presentation of the work plays an important role: Hannah likes to provoke a reaction with the viewer
“I offer a platform for a personal debate on my understanding of the concept but simultaneously the viewer can read into the work on a much more personal level.”
Hannah Fewtrell-Bolton - « fragility 1″ – glass, textile

Hannah Fewtrell-Bolton - restriction 3 – conceptual textile

Hannah Fewtrell-Bolton - Textile, base metal and advanced plastics

Hannah Fewtrell-Bolton - piece 1 – maquette – Advanced plastics and base metal



Hannah Fewtrell-Bolton - piece 5 – Textile, Advanced plastics and base metal

COUP de ROUGE avec Eve VAUTIER – bijoux de LAQUE

Eve VAUTIER, créatrice de bijoux en laque

Lauréate 2011 du concours jeunes créateurs d’Ateliers d’Art de France

Eve VAUTIER’s passion for lacquer started in Paris where she trained as a lacquer artist. She studied a BA in Jewellery Design in Australia also learning basic jewellery techniques. Study trips to Thailand, Vietnam and Japan opened her eyes to the potential of lacquer for contemporary culture.
She recently completed an MA (Distinction) in Jewelry Design from Central Saint Martin’s, London.

Reminiscence represents a radical re-interpretation of lacquer exploring its poetic possibilities for contemporary jewellery. Lacquer craft originally used tree sap, mainly developing in Asia and reaching its apotheosis in Urushi, Japanese lacquer practice. European lacquer techniques, such as Vernis Martin developed as a response to Japanese lacquer during the 17th century. In Europe as well as Asia, the craft of lacquer is slowly disappearing due to dramatic life style changes and shifts in its traditional clientele.
The Reminiscence project researches the ‘memory’ of lacquer and the multiple layers of culture and history embedded within it, to generate new identities in the realm of jewellery. The collection uses the concepts of fossils, encapsulation and erosion to evoke the memory of lacquer on both a physical and abstract level offering wearable artefacts that are unfamiliar yet desirable.
Part of the collection has been realised by re-interpreting Vernis Martin into contemporary jewellery. The other has been developed in a ground breaking collaboration with Japanese lacquer craftsmen from the Aomori prefecture, one of the birthplaces of Japanese lacquer. This collaboration established new bridges and provides a base for future cooperations between lacquer communities worldwide.
Eve VAUTIER- Memory l necklace. 2010. Vermillon lacquer (Vernis Martin) on modelling clay, cultured pearls, oxydised silver chain
Eve VAUTIER- Encapsulation II ring. 2010. Red lacquer (Vernis Martin) on modelling clay, cultured flat pearls, 18c gold plated silver

Eve VAUTIER- Fossil II ring. 2010. Orange lacquer on modelling clay, cultured pearls, oxydized silver.


voir : l’Association LAC (Lacqueurs Associés pour la Création)


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