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  • Five - Polymer Clay Necklace by Selma Andrews

Five - Polymer Clay Necklace by Selma Andrews

78.00
P1020491.JPG
P1020492.JPG

Five - Polymer Clay Necklace by Selma Andrews

78.00

Five - polymer clay small bead necklace

 

THE STORY: 

Come Smell the Flowers!

Elegant and unique, small size beads (think dime size).  This necklace has a slide for adjustable length on a leather cord.

Handmade of polymer clay, lightweight, unique and eye-catching. Crafted using a “millifiori” technique (meaning “thousand flowers”) originally a Venetian glass working technique combining and folding thin rods of different colors to form “canes” which are sliced and layered in a collage to form an intricate pattern art work.

*this item is available on line only, similar items can be found in our gallery show room:

Charleston Crafts Gallery

161 Church Street

Charleston, SC 29401

 

THE SIZE:

Beads are approximate size of 3/4".

 

THE ARTIST:

Selma  Andrews- Mt. Pleasant, South Carolina

Due to arthritis in her fingers, Selma has taken her quilting expertise, and broken wrist, and applied it to her bead creations. Making the individual canes is a time consuming process, or finger physical therapy!

 

Add To Cart

Five - polymer clay small bead necklace

 

THE STORY: 

Come Smell the Flowers!

Elegant and unique, small size beads (think dime size).  This necklace has a slide for adjustable length on a leather cord.

Handmade of polymer clay, lightweight, unique and eye-catching. Crafted using a “millifiori” technique (meaning “thousand flowers”) originally a Venetian glass working technique combining and folding thin rods of different colors to form “canes” which are sliced and layered in a collage to form an intricate pattern art work.

*this item is available on line only, similar items can be found in our gallery show room:

Charleston Crafts Gallery

161 Church Street

Charleston, SC 29401

 

THE SIZE:

Beads are approximate size of 3/4".

 

THE ARTIST:

Selma  Andrews- Mt. Pleasant, South Carolina

Due to arthritis in her fingers, Selma has taken her quilting expertise, and broken wrist, and applied it to her bead creations. Making the individual canes is a time consuming process, or finger physical therapy!