MellifluousJack
: Claudia Fernandez-Villasante
MellifluousJack
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miumiudeleeuw:

Vionnet s/s 2015
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asylum-art:


Gerd Rothmann: Body casting”

Since he began designing jewelry over 40 years ago, goldsmith Gerd Rothman has incorporated cast parts of the human body into his practice. His tactile pieces are custom-made and individualized to a hyper-specific part of his client’s body: ear cuffs appear to melt into cartilage cavities, and knuckle wrinkles get absorbed into the design of a ring. Even when not meant to be worn, Rothman’s pieces are biomorphic, like small sculptures made from the casting of a heel. His metals appear warmed by the wearer, as if they’ve been softened to fit the body.
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
asylum-art:


Gerd Rothmann: Body casting”

Since he began designing jewelry over 40 years ago, goldsmith Gerd Rothman has incorporated cast parts of the human body into his practice. His tactile pieces are custom-made and individualized to a hyper-specific part of his client’s body: ear cuffs appear to melt into cartilage cavities, and knuckle wrinkles get absorbed into the design of a ring. Even when not meant to be worn, Rothman’s pieces are biomorphic, like small sculptures made from the casting of a heel. His metals appear warmed by the wearer, as if they’ve been softened to fit the body.
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
asylum-art:


Gerd Rothmann: Body casting”

Since he began designing jewelry over 40 years ago, goldsmith Gerd Rothman has incorporated cast parts of the human body into his practice. His tactile pieces are custom-made and individualized to a hyper-specific part of his client’s body: ear cuffs appear to melt into cartilage cavities, and knuckle wrinkles get absorbed into the design of a ring. Even when not meant to be worn, Rothman’s pieces are biomorphic, like small sculptures made from the casting of a heel. His metals appear warmed by the wearer, as if they’ve been softened to fit the body.
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
asylum-art:


Gerd Rothmann: Body casting”

Since he began designing jewelry over 40 years ago, goldsmith Gerd Rothman has incorporated cast parts of the human body into his practice. His tactile pieces are custom-made and individualized to a hyper-specific part of his client’s body: ear cuffs appear to melt into cartilage cavities, and knuckle wrinkles get absorbed into the design of a ring. Even when not meant to be worn, Rothman’s pieces are biomorphic, like small sculptures made from the casting of a heel. His metals appear warmed by the wearer, as if they’ve been softened to fit the body.
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
asylum-art:


Gerd Rothmann: Body casting”

Since he began designing jewelry over 40 years ago, goldsmith Gerd Rothman has incorporated cast parts of the human body into his practice. His tactile pieces are custom-made and individualized to a hyper-specific part of his client’s body: ear cuffs appear to melt into cartilage cavities, and knuckle wrinkles get absorbed into the design of a ring. Even when not meant to be worn, Rothman’s pieces are biomorphic, like small sculptures made from the casting of a heel. His metals appear warmed by the wearer, as if they’ve been softened to fit the body.
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
asylum-art:


Gerd Rothmann: Body casting”

Since he began designing jewelry over 40 years ago, goldsmith Gerd Rothman has incorporated cast parts of the human body into his practice. His tactile pieces are custom-made and individualized to a hyper-specific part of his client’s body: ear cuffs appear to melt into cartilage cavities, and knuckle wrinkles get absorbed into the design of a ring. Even when not meant to be worn, Rothman’s pieces are biomorphic, like small sculptures made from the casting of a heel. His metals appear warmed by the wearer, as if they’ve been softened to fit the body.
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
asylum-art:


Gerd Rothmann: Body casting”

Since he began designing jewelry over 40 years ago, goldsmith Gerd Rothman has incorporated cast parts of the human body into his practice. His tactile pieces are custom-made and individualized to a hyper-specific part of his client’s body: ear cuffs appear to melt into cartilage cavities, and knuckle wrinkles get absorbed into the design of a ring. Even when not meant to be worn, Rothman’s pieces are biomorphic, like small sculptures made from the casting of a heel. His metals appear warmed by the wearer, as if they’ve been softened to fit the body.
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
asylum-art:


Gerd Rothmann: Body casting”

Since he began designing jewelry over 40 years ago, goldsmith Gerd Rothman has incorporated cast parts of the human body into his practice. His tactile pieces are custom-made and individualized to a hyper-specific part of his client’s body: ear cuffs appear to melt into cartilage cavities, and knuckle wrinkles get absorbed into the design of a ring. Even when not meant to be worn, Rothman’s pieces are biomorphic, like small sculptures made from the casting of a heel. His metals appear warmed by the wearer, as if they’ve been softened to fit the body.
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
asylum-art:


Gerd Rothmann: Body casting”

Since he began designing jewelry over 40 years ago, goldsmith Gerd Rothman has incorporated cast parts of the human body into his practice. His tactile pieces are custom-made and individualized to a hyper-specific part of his client’s body: ear cuffs appear to melt into cartilage cavities, and knuckle wrinkles get absorbed into the design of a ring. Even when not meant to be worn, Rothman’s pieces are biomorphic, like small sculptures made from the casting of a heel. His metals appear warmed by the wearer, as if they’ve been softened to fit the body.
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
asylum-art:


Gerd Rothmann: Body casting”

Since he began designing jewelry over 40 years ago, goldsmith Gerd Rothman has incorporated cast parts of the human body into his practice. His tactile pieces are custom-made and individualized to a hyper-specific part of his client’s body: ear cuffs appear to melt into cartilage cavities, and knuckle wrinkles get absorbed into the design of a ring. Even when not meant to be worn, Rothman’s pieces are biomorphic, like small sculptures made from the casting of a heel. His metals appear warmed by the wearer, as if they’ve been softened to fit the body.
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
Sixth Finger, silver, 1979
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"One by one like dominos from Vogue to Givenchy, fashion is selling out to the ignorant masses for money. What happened to the art, the cerebral part of fashion? Did it really all die with Alexander McQueen?"
Arisce Wanzer on the “success” of Kendall Jenner (via leahcultice)
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vogue-club:

Backstage at The Row
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nevver:

Out and about with Julien Douvier
nevver:

Out and about with Julien Douvier
nevver:

Out and about with Julien Douvier
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highqualityfashion:

Marques Almeida SS 15
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