Browse and buy unique pieces from 120 makers and designers. Once again, we've teamed up with MADE, (of the Brighton Art Fair and MADE London) to bring you the very best in quality and design. You can also explore the dedicated printmakers show for exclusive prints and artworks.
Sarah makes sustainable statement jewellery from found objects she collects (driftwood, sea-plastic, sea-glass, ghost-net and slate pebbles) combined with semi-precious stones and pearls linked together with chunky hammered eco-silver chains, delicate crocheted fine silver and fused eco-silver and eco-gold focal pieces. Her new collection of big statement rings features boulder opals from Queensland, Australia; and Cornish amethyst and aquamarine she finds near the local clay pits in St Austell.
Sarah's range of porcelain uses a range of fabric textures and techniques from sumptuous, deeply upholstered silk to thrifty patchwork. Having stitched, embroidered and quilted, she casts the fabric in plaster to press-mould and construct jugs, vases and lamps that combine her love of textiles and the domestic interior with wit and curiosity.
Scarlett’s jewellery draws inspiration from the rich diversity of Chaos theory. She explores imagery using experimental video work- optical feedback loops. Scarlett then transfers these digital patterns and colours into physicality using photo etching, 3D printing, lazer cutting and experimenting with the vast possibilities of enamel. Her latest collection subtly combines enamel, silver and 18c gold to produce elegant and unique pieces of jewellery, that are a joy to wear.
Simon's subjects include animals, people and machines, but all suggest in their different ways how being alive feels: love, parenthood, the process of aging and uncertainty. The sense of a both a shared and solitary human journey is explored increasingly with imagery relating to rain and the sea. His screen prints are made using a mixture of traditional and digital mark making to create translucent colour layers.
Sue's inspiration comes from frequent visits to the countryside, both locally on the South Downs and across the country; particularly in Wales and Scotland. Sue travels on foot and by bike into the landscape, in varied weather conditions, by day and by night. Whilst traveling she collects visual source material using photography and sketches. This material is then translated into paintings and prints in the studio. The art of early 20th Century British landscape artists such as Eric Ravilious and Edward Bawden particularly influence her work as well as Kathe Kollwitz and Emma Stibbon.