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Owa ring in gold, silver, pyrite and London blue topaz

Owa ring in 9k or 18k gold, sterling silver, golden pyrite and blue topaz

302,00 548,00 


Handmade 9k or 18k gold ring in a 17 mm circular piece, a 25 mm circular piece of golden pyrite. and 6mm blue topaz. Sterling silver hoop.

The pyrite It is a gold to grayish colored mineral with a metallic luster. Because of its appearance, many have confused it with gold. For this reason, it was known as "fool's gold".
It is found in sedimentary deposits and belongs to the group of sulfides.
Its name comes from the Greek pyr which means “fire”, since sparks are produced when pyrite rubs against other metals.
There are many deposits of this mineral throughout the world, including Spain.

The blue topaz It is an aluminosilicate formed through fluorine emanations that are released from the crystallization of igneous rocks. The name topaz derives from Topazos Island in the Red Sea where the first specimens are believed to have been found. There are different shades: the darker London Blue topaz, the mid-tone Swiss Blue topaz, and the lighter Sky Blue topaz.

SKU: s-1391-golden-pyrite
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craft culture

Craft time is a time that takes us out of the urgency of everyday life. A time that obeys the materials with which he works, listening to them and accompanying them. It is therefore a gesture far from routine, the one that machines repeat over and over again. The time for crafts in Belén Bajo is also the time for durable materials, metals, stones, to which timeless, simple shapes are proposed, with a certain geometric flavor.

Stylistic influences

Belén Bajo jewelery seeks maximum formal simplicity without giving up a playful touch. In part, its formal universe comes from the Central European rationalist and functional culture, its Mediterranean roots and the survival of the plastic forms of the culture of Al-Andalus in which a geometrized nature is presented by means of infinite patterns.

About Bethlehem Bajo

Belén Bajo trained at the School of Fine Arts in Madrid. There, from formal experimentation, the accumulation of references and manual work, he developed a way of understanding both plastic creation, a universe of chromatic and material abstractions, as well as the value of the roundness of objects as carriers of symbolic meanings.