This ring features a single hydrangea bud. Each bud is hand fabricated using silver imprinted with dried hydrangea flowers to create a unique tiny arrangement, consequently no two rings will be exactly the same. Please contact us with your ring size when ordering.
1 × 1 × 0.5 cm
Sterling silver will naturally tarnish. Exposure to chemicals in perfumes, moisturisers, hairsprays etc will speed up the tarnishing and can permanently damage your jewellery. Do not wear your jewellery when swimming or bathing. To reduce tarnish use a soft silver polishing cloth regularly. Avoid polishing the blackened (oxidised) silver areas.
This piece explores themes of transforming fragility into strength.
Hydrangea petals look fragile but are amazingly strong. The petals are selected after the flowers have dried out and survived all the weather that autumn and winter can throw at them. These petals imprint into annealed silver in an incredibly detailed way. Each flower bud is ‘planted’ into a silver cup which stops the petals getting caught on clothing.
The back surface of the ring is imprinted with an additional leaf skeleton; a secret texture that is only seen by the owner when they take the ring off.
Free Delivery in
Mainland UK, UK Highlands and Islands
UK Highlands and Islands
Rest of Europe
USA and Canada
Far East / Australia-NZ
Artist Return Policy :
This item can be returned.
Under the consumer contract regulations, you have the right to cancel your order up to 14 days from the day you receive your goods.
You could notify us of your wish to cancel the order by emailing us, and then you have further 14 days from the date you notify to return the goods.
Cari-Jane Hakes makes and designs jewellery in her workshop on the edge of the East Yorkshire Wolds.
She is originally from Glasgow, Scotland and learnt how to design whilst studying to become an Architect at the University of Bath and the University of Cambridge. Whilst learning how to design buildings and bridges she became fascinated with the details – the bits of architecture which scale a building right down to the size of a human hand – a door handle, a handrail, a staircase, a bench.
Cari swapped her hard-hat and rigger boots for a soldering torch and jeweller’s saw in 2005 and began to learn the discipline of jewellery making and design at Morley College, London.
Cari-Jane’s work explores themes that embody movement; both literal and metaphorical. Her newest collection focuses on representing the movement of the starlings that swoop close to her workshop.
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