Indigenous Australian designer Kristy Dickinson believes life is too short to wear boring jewellery! Kristy designs jewellery from laser cut acrylic under her label Haus of Dizzy and is a favourite at the market with those who like their accessories to make a statement!
Genie Desert the founder is an Artist and Contemporary Jewellery Designer, based in Melbourne, Australia. Psychic Desert was created in 2015 after completing an MFA at RMIT university, she started exploring the concept of jewellery as a form of wearable art, creating pieces that combine elements of traditional jewellery form with an organic and sculptural aesthetic.
Psychic Desert collections are sculpturally crafted adorned with rough and faceted crystals, chosen for their energetic and mystical properties. Inspired by the history of jewellery making, these pieces reference the rudimentary design of ancient relics as well as the intricacy of Victorian design and Momento Mori. Genie combines these influences with an appreciation of the organic forms found in nature, to create mystical adornments, that embody a hand made and original look.
Designer Jenna Cavarra centres her unique aesthetic between the city and the coast, based on places she has loved and lived - Byron Bay, London, New York, Thailand, South Gippsland and of course a touch of Melbourne.
Forever inspired from the arts, cultural diversity, travel, past fashion and music, these elements combined resonate through each and every unique piece to create a contemporary take on the bohemian style.
With signature vintage Afghan brass and coins, beautifully cut semi precious stones and carefully sourced luxurious velvets, CAVARRA is a luxe bohemian brand for women of all ages, sizes and backgrounds.
Blacbrail Atelier was launched at the start of 2016 by local silversmith and designer, Indigo. Working out of a small studio in Melbourne, Indigo has turned her fascination and interest in textures and forms into unique pieces of wearable art - created from precious metals. Always looking to push the boundaries on design and wearability, Indigo continues to evolve her techniques in order to recreate textures such as crumpled baking paper, folded paper or tin foil and more recent designs that mimic eroded concrete and aged paint.
Each piece is a one off and all have an element of texture ranging from subtle up to extremely heavy textures while all still taking on a minimalist approach.