Kairos, the timeless jewelry collection, seamlessly blends craftsmanship, elegance, and femininity. Earrings, necklaces, and new ring designs complement the “Raw gemstones” ring collection. Together, they create a cohesive ensemble that ingeniously marries precious metals with raw minerals. If you appreciate the inherent beauty of both gemstones and natural stones in their unaltered state, this collection is an absolute must-have.

The collection is inspired by the mesmerizing allure and diverse forms of stones as they exist in nature and their creation deep within the Earth. These stones have undergone processes shaped by thousands of years of pressure and molten magma, resulting in captivating transformations, their fragility and strength intertwined. They bore witness to the Earth’s ancient history. Remaining hidden for millions of years, they await their second birth…

…until the time is right.


A unique collection of silver jewellery with amethysts, crystals, rose quartzes and citrins, visually following the design of the series of fragile and temporary rings “All is vanity – and what could be vainer than jewellery?” which contemplates the meaning and status of jewellery.

Rings with precious stones firmly attached are created using the lost-wax technique. Since there are no forms allowing to copy the shape of the rings, every piece is unique and unreproducible.



The series of rings called “All is vanity, and what could be vainer than jewellery” is inspired by one of the most cantered topics of baroque’s worldview, so called “Vanitas”, which is symbolized in many baroque paintings. “Vanitas” is described as beauty and aesthetic pleasure penetrated by awareness about incessant disintegration and death.

I deal with the fragility and process of disintegration of jewellery in my work. I created a series of rings, which will once fall apart, if they are worn. They are slowly changing, as the time  is passing. The rings are composed of metal parts and raw semiprecious stones, which are held together only by soap sheets. Fragility and ephemerality in general confront us with the question of senescence and death. That is the reason why I use soap – it is closely related to human body a symbolizes a futile struggle with physical decay. As every such artwork, ephemeral jewellery too can raise the question regarding to the human finiteness. However, by the tight connection with the body, such jewellery has a potential all the more emphatically to refer to the fragility and finiteness of the human body. They gain truly sentimental value, because wearing such jewellery only accelerates its decomposition process

The contrast of density and value of used materials is important. Rings through atypical interconnection of materials, usually used for a traditional jewelry making (metals and minerals), with fragile and ephemeral materials, are glorifying freedom of expression in contemporary approach to jewellery.



„Call me but love, and  I’ll be new beptized“

The idea behind the collection of porcelain jewelry and objects, working with the principle of magnetism, is closeness and union of two people and the necessity of their physical separation.

 „…,Thus did we give birth to a single genius, which died as quickly as we were parted, which was reborn the moment we got together again. We became almost cripplingly specialized as halves of that genius, which was the most important individual in our lives, but which we never named.“

** Kurt Vonnegut: Slapstick, or Lonesome No More!


    This collection comprises six rings that serve as an etui containing an intimate message for a close person. The text is written on a strip of paper. It is then folded and twisted inside the ring or in the case of the circular rings it is rolled up along the circumference. That message then becomes a part of the  jewellery piece. Thus it turns into a talisman, a reminiscence or a bond.


    material: resin, threads, unburnt porcelain, glass beads, lace, silver dust


    material: resin, semi precious stones