Adjustable necklace in golden tin

J.Boetsch Création

This description has been automatically translated and may not be completely accurate.
€92
This adjustable silver necklace is made of pewter. Mid-ethnic mid-contemporary, it is hammered matte to give it a very sober style. Pla ...
  • Material : Tin
  • Color : Golden
See more ›
Available immediately
The dispatch time is 1 day(s)
Add to cart

Adjustable necklace in golden tin

J.Boetsch Création

€92

Select quantities

This description has been automatically translated and may not be completely accurate.

This adjustable silver necklace is made of pewter. Mid-ethnic mid-contemporary, it is hammered matte to give it a very sober style. Pleasing to all types of people, it is an ideal choice for a gift. Like all our necklaces, it has a system of adjustment and is previously formed on bust for an optimal comfort.

  • Type precision : Vase Soliflore Face
  • Type : Limited series
  • Certificate of authenticity : Yes
  • Adjustable : Yes
  • Length (cm) : 47
  • Stone : Hematite
  • Type : Necklace

Piece delivered with: a certificate of authenticity

Adjustable gold pewter necklace by electrolysis.

In the digital era, I want to (re) discover some printing processes from the beginning of the history of photography. Offering a wide choice of tones (cyan blue, Prussian blue, brown, sepia, purple, purple, gray, gold ...), on glass, paper or metal, these techniques are a treasure to share. The ones I cover were used between 1839 and 1940. My photographs are numbered, signed and accompanied by a certificate of authenticity (prints limited to 30 or 40 copies, all processes and all formats). The photographic prints are handmade in my workshop "Albumine & Collodion" in Brittany. By the processes themselves, each image is unique.

Like all our models, this necklace is made in limited series in our workshop. All our jewels are packed in a satin pouch to protect them.

Craftsman

Artisan for more than thirty years, my activity consists in the creation and manufacture of high-end fantasy jewels. The method used to make jewelry is to give free rein to my imagination to draw and create handmade models that I then reproduce in tin limited series. The raw models are then subjected to surface treatment. By electrolysis, the pieces are initially covered with a layer of copper followed by a gold or silver treatment. According to the models, to emphasize the reliefs or "to age" the jewels, I add a patina, or make oxidations to obtain the desired aspect. The creation of jewelry is done in several stages, all of which correspond to skills that I acquired as an autodidact throughout my career.