Presenting our next 7 Jewellery Makers at Made London Marylebone taking place this
October 18th to 21st.
Ekta Kaul workshops will also be taking place Friday, Saturday and Sunday 2PM - 3:30PM.
This is you chance to learn stitching and embroider a map of London with award winning textile artist and Made exhibitor Ekta Kaul.
Noon is an established jeweller who has been making and designing for over 20 years. She has developed her own distinctive techniques forming pieces from hand textured, fine silver sheet or coiling single lengths of fine silver wire to create a unique collection of jewellery for both men and women. She works predominately in silver introducing colour with gold and gold leaf.
Figurative automata, jewellery and dioramas inspired by folklore and fairytales.
‘I began making collectors toys from a studio at Artsway (in the New Forest) shortly after graduating in Textile Art from Winchester. I exhibit regularly and my work is held by private collections in this country and abroad. Alongside working at a leading specialist Arts University as an Associate Lecturer, I make automata to public and private commission.’
Sarah makes silver and gold jewellery using traditional techniques. Using repeated elements which move individually the surfaces of her pieces undulate creating intriguing patterns
Tanja Ufer is fascinated by the natural beauty in gem stones, from the unexpected patterns that form in agates, quartzes and meteorites to the stunning flashes of colour in opals. They become the prominent part of her work and are set in gold, silver and Korean Kumboo. The recent ‘Corrosion’ series shows a contradiction of the rough irregular surfaces and their transformation into precious adornments
Ulli Kaiser’s approach to bead crochet is a temporary one, allowing materials and their colours and textures speak. Using a medley of bead crochet, silversmithing and found objects, the gemstones, vintage fur and glass beads create a tactility that invite to touch. Underwater creatures, organic shapes and myths and legends catch her imagination, find their way into Ulli’s ever evolving jewellery pieces.
Yuki’s collections are inspired by the positive events in her life, environment and travels through her Japanese background. The combination of metal and textures is of particular interest to her and she has found a way to replicate textures that resemble fabric. Yuki also uses recycled and fair trade materials for her jewellery, wherever possible.
Niklas’ designs are mathematical and fluid, exact and living. In his work, he frequently combines precious stones with a precise artistry in silver.