<b>Anders Ljungberg</b> <br>Distinctions<br><small>12 January – 18 March 2020</small>

Swedish silversmith Anders Ljungberg’s work is an investigation of functional objects and our relationship to them. He peels back layers of everyday use to reveal something hidden under the blanket of habitual, daily actions. He says, ‘I‘m describing a situation where user, room and object are elements in a story that hopefully can say something significant about our time.’

<b>Rudolf Kocéa</b><br>Clowns<br><small>12 January – 18 March 2020</small>

Inspiration comes from any- and everywhere for Rudolf Kocéa – something seen or heard or read in a newspaper. His simple forms are profoundly evocative, and in this new exhibition his jewellery talks of politics, ancient history, myth and material. The eponymous Clowns, rendered in fine silver and enamel, are drawn from the global political stage

<b>Iris Bodemer </b><br>Past and Present<br><small>12 January – 18 March 2020</small>

Iris Bodemer is an artist led by instinct, with an unmistakable affinity for her materials. Ideas percolate in her mind over time and find voice in her jewellery – things she cannot put into words.
‘I design jewellery just like I draw. The jewels are my drawings.’ Drawing into her materials, Iris explores their possibilities of use and expression and seeks simple solutions to the technical challenges of joining, closing, attaching.

<b>Eva Eisler and Academy of Art, Architecture and Design Prague Alumni</b><br>On the Road<br><small>12 January – 18 March 2020</small>

Jewelry is more than an aesthetic experience—it is intimate architecture. For this reason, some artists who are primarily jewelers often applied this foundation and craftsmanship to other artistic disciplines. That is typical for the work of Eva Eisler, who aside from jewelry, designs sculptures, furniture, lamps, interiors, exhibition installations, and everyday objects.