NO BOUNDARIES: Art as Jewelry, Jewelry as Art Featuring Claire Prenton



Woodland
Tiara: Porcelain with 20 Karat Gold and Platinum Luster. 2 3/4″H x 5″W x
1/2″D

Left:
Porcelain with 20 Karat Gold and Platinum Luster, 
Oxidized Sterling Silver Chain
with Swarovski Crystal Pearls.  
3”H x 4.5”W x 3/4”D
Right:
Porcelain with 20 Karat Gold and Platinum Luster, 
14 Karat Gold Filled Chain
with Fresh Water Pearls. 
4.5”H x 6”W x 3/4”D

CURATOR’S STATEMENT

“I am honored to bring together this incredible group of talented artist who use their innovative creativity and exquisite craftsmanship to push the boundaries of both art and jewelry. I curated this exhibition to present a distinct survey of the provocative and diverse directions being explored in the contemporary jewelry community. I am captivated by the visual interest and conceptual dialogue these artists are able to create, all in a functional, wearable design. For me, jewelry is the ultimate interactive art form.”

– Margaret Wunderlich, Assistant Director, Sherrie Gallerie

Sherrie Gallerie, Columbus, Ohio
January 17th – March 1st 2016, Opening reception Sunday January 17th 1-4 pm
More information on the show at www.sherriegallerie.com

To see more of Claire’a amazing work visit her website: www.claireprenton.com 
Porcelain
with 20 Karat Gold and Platinum Luster, Freshwater Pearls, Hematite Beads,
Swarovski Crystal Pearls. 5″H x 2 1/4″W x 1/2″D
Porcelain
with 20 Karat Gold and Platinum Luster, 14 Karat Gold Filled with Swarovski
Crystal Pearls. 2 1/4H x 4 1/2″W x 1/2″D

 

A Bit of Clay on the Skin: New Ceramic Jewelry


via Brigitte Martin on Crafthaus
A Bit of Clay on the Skin: New Ceramic Jewelry explores the manifold appeal of ceramics, especially porcelain, in jewelry. Organized by the Fondation d’Entreprise Bernardaud and curated by the renowned German-born goldsmith and jewelry artist Monika Brugger, the exhibition showcases the versatility and allure of the medium, which can be modeled or cast, used alone or with metal, wood, and stone, and vary in color and texture. Best known as the stuff of the luxurious and the mundane, of fine tableware and technical equipment, when used in jewelry, porcelain sparks the visual and physical sensations to become an object of desire. The exhibition showcases the scope and ingenuity of the more than one hundred works on view and features the work of 18 cutting-edge jewelry artists, including creations by such notables as Peter Hoogeboom, Evert Nijland, Ted Noten (The Netherlands), Gésine Hackenberg (Germany), Marie Pendariès (Spain), and Shu-Lin Wu (Taiwan). While some make reference to traditional jewelry in materials and symbolism, others altogether redefine it in substance, form, and matter.For more info please visit Crafthaus