Art deco acrylic green sterling silver earrings

£16.00

Art deco acrylic green sterling silver earrings | art deco jewellery | Geometric earrings | Dangle earrings | statement earrings | gift for her

These art deco inspired earrings bring architecture into jewellery; you’ll be definitely making a statement by wearing these earrings which are bold and quirky.
Express your love for modern and geometric architecture and interiors by wearing these earrings.

These earrings are for the modern woman who wants to make a statement by wearing bold quirky non traditional jewellery and make an affordable investment which won’t break the bank.

Dimensions
Height including hook – 8.5cm (3.35 inches)
Width – 2.5cm
Height – 6mm

Materials
Main body – Acrylic
Stud post – sterling …

In stock (can be backordered)

Description

Art deco acrylic green sterling silver earrings | art deco jewellery | Geometric earrings | Dangle earrings | statement earrings | gift for her

These art deco inspired earrings bring architecture into jewellery; you’ll be definitely making a statement by wearing these earrings which are bold and quirky.
Express your love for modern and geometric architecture and interiors by wearing these earrings.

These earrings are for the modern woman who wants to make a statement by wearing bold quirky non traditional jewellery and make an affordable investment which won’t break the bank.

Dimensions
Height including hook – 8.5cm (3.35 inches)
Width – 2.5cm
Height – 6mm

Materials
Main body – Acrylic
Stud post – sterling silver

How it’s made
I design each piece first on paper then in Illustrator. I then prepare design files to be sent to the printer and the items get laser cut.
I then assemble the earrings using glue and jewellery findings.

More about the building, Palais Stoclet
The earrings are inspired by the facade of Palais Stoclet in Brussels, a mansion designed by Josef Hoffman, a founder member of the Vienna Secession, a radical group of designers and artists established in 1897, for banker, industrialist and art lover Adolphe Stoclet between 1905 and 1911.

The building was designed to appear from the road as a stately city mansion. Seen from the garden at the back the Stoclet Palace “becomes a villa suburbana with its rear facade sculpturally modelled by bay windows, balconies and terraces” in the words of architectural historian Annette Freytag, which gave the Stoclet family a building with “all the advantages of a comfortable urban mansion and a country house at the same time.”

The building is an example of Gesamtkunstwerk, German word for “total work of art”, “synthesis of the arts”, “comprehensive artwork”, “all-embracing art form” or “total artwork” is a work of art that makes use of all or many art forms or strives to do so.

Additional Information
Materials

,

Reviews (0)

Reviews

There are no reviews yet.

Only logged in customers who have purchased this product may leave a review.