Co.Ro. Jewels Gasometro Pendant
Co.Ro. Jewels Gasometro pendant pays homage to one of the most famous Roman industrial buildings - the old gasometer. It was a gas container and it was essential to the city.
The pendant is totally handmade using the lost-wax casting technique. It is created following the architecture’s real proportions, reproducing so much as the bolts at the intersects of the structure. Available in 4 different versions: 24k gold plated bronze, 24k pink gold plated bronze, silver and ruthenium.
Co.Ro. Jewels products are completely handmade in Italy, and all materials used are authentic and guaranteed.
- Size: 1,4 x 1 cm;
- Silver chain;
- Chain length: 42 cm
- Since each jewel is a unique handmade creation, in some cases it may took up to 15 days to ship it.
- It is possible to personalize the piece (materials, inscriptions, etc). If you have a special request, please send an email to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Each creation is handcrafted by carefully selected Italian artisans: that is the reason why eventual irregularities express only the uniqueness of the piece, and they can not be considered as imperfections.
For further info, please send an email to: email@example.com
About Co.Ro. Jewels:
Co.Ro. Jewels, handcrafted by Italian artisans, represent a harmonious fusion of rationalism and classical tradition. They instill a metaphysical sense of nature, by exploring geometrical patterns and new dimensional relations.
The two designers, Costanza De Cecco and Giulia Giannini are, not by chance, two architects. Their education determines the way they look at the world, so as the conception and designing of their jewels. The composition method passes through a research focused on space, producing volumes and shapes that refer to geometries of structural forms enclosed in worlds of minimal dimensions.
They often display jewels inspired by architectures, buildings bound to the collective imaginary, epitomes of an age and statements of the most various instances; from mediterranean houses to ancient temples, up to industrial complexes, revisited with a twist of irony by playing with the principles of jump in scale and function: spaces to be lived and architectures to be worn.