Jewellery designed and handcrafted by us from sterling silver, semi-precious stones, minerals and organics.
Based on personal photography of the structural details and materials of the Scottish Parliament, various buildings in New York and Prague and other industrial buildings within Scotland, a collection of both tableware and jewellery has evolved.
By combining natural materials with strong metal forms, the afore-mentioned architectural connotations are realised.
Jo Pudelko is a craft designer and maker who creates mixed media jewellery and small scale sculptural objects from her studio in Edinburgh.
See Level designs and makes innovative contemporary furniture and fittings for interior and exterior locations, from contract furnishings and public parks to kitchens and private gardens.
Contemporary, modern-styled furniture using clean, sweeping lines.
Materials are solid timber (Ash, Elm, Yew, Sycamore) and high quality Birch Ply, with inlays of exotic materials such as ivory and shell (artificial substitutes).
Jonathan is a furniture designer and maker working mostly in local Scottish hardwoods. He aims to make furniture which is enriching, meaningful and beautiful.
KALO has recently earned its place among Scotland's top contemporary retailers. With every piece in stock hand picked by staff from the corners of the globe, KALO aim to bring customers up to the minute ethical style jewellery at competitive prices.
Working through memories of a personal and collected nature, I have been trying to understand how we visualize memories and how imagery influences our past. I have been extensively collecting old memorabilia, clothes, shoes and family photographs, all in various states of disrepair. They each have their own memories communicating a narrative that is both personal and universal.
Recently, Karen’s work has become more conceptually based on the emergent sense of home and associated culture, promoting a sense of being, in relation to the life cycle and its many roads and journeys taken.
Mabon adopts an interdisciplinary approach towards her jewellery design work and is largely influenced by both the Bauhaus and Russian Constructivist movements of the early 20th Century. Both of which compared the artist to an engineer, arranging materials scientifically and objectively, aiming to produce artworks as rationally as any other manufactured object.