Karina Gill

Karina Gill studied at the Surrey Institute of Art and Design in Farnham where she gained her BA (Hons) in 3 Dimensional Design in metal work. Since completing her degree in 1996 she has built up her business from her workshop in Dorset where she designs and makes her etched metal bowls and jewellery.


Karina’s work has been influenced by colour, texture and repetition. Her organic and geometric forms are hammered and manipulated by hand in silver, steel, copper and brass. She enjoys creating warm decorative items from cold, hard sheet metal and is currently expanding her range in silver. She is also working on a much larger scale, experimenting with sculptural bowls for Interiors.


Here you can experience a sample of her work, find out where she’s exhibiting or contact her directly to discuss your requirements.


Stuart Jenkins



This has been pushing Stuart’s work of late, the “how do you open this?”, “what is it for?” types of question. Rings with hinges that once opened, but are rivetted shut, knots tied in the ends of spoon handles, boxes that have to be ‘figured out’ before opening! Coming from both a fine art, and decorative art based back ground, Stuart has always felt that objects should be a feast for the eye, and also engage the mind. Contrast is used to create a visual palette, rough with smooth, texture with polished, black with white, the silver becomes a painterly and sculptural material, in which the surface retains all evidence of the creative act.


Stuart’s artistic training has been rich and diverse, following the path of both fine art and the decorative arts Whilst studying for a fine art foundation course, he was introduced to the world of silversmithing, jewellery making, and craftsmanship, by a local, leading British silversmith, Michael Bolton. An informal apprenticeship taught him techniques of the past, to combine with design ideas, for the future. After graduating from Bretton Hall University College in 1997, with a first class honours degree in fine art (painting), Stuart moved to London, setting up a workshop, enabling him to slowly start making up his own collection, whilst working as a freelance maker for other jewellers. After 8 years he then moved down to West Sussex. Setting up his studio, from were he now works, creating items of jewellery and silverware, to adorn the body, heart and mind. “Many pieces born from an idea quickly scrawled on a piece of paper, sometimes from an image held in my minds eye, then worked out cold at the workbench, where it takes on a life of it’s own. Creating pieces in silver is very satisfying and rewarding, because it is such a forgiving material. It can be shaped, worked, and pushed as far as you are willing to take it! The surface retains all evidence of the creative act, and becomes a document of it’s own history. When you see a piece years after you have made it, it becomes even better! Through wearing, a piece gets knocked, marked, and aged, adding to its beauty, its history. Inspiration and ideas comes from many places, nature, man-made objects, architecture, wind worn surfaces, waiting for trains and looking up at the station ceilings; but mostly they come from the shear joy that is the creative act.”


Samantha Moore


Northern Ireland based contemporary silversmith Sam Moore graduated in 2009 from her BA (hons) Fine and Applied Art in the University of Ulster.


Working under the tutelage of renowned Goldsmith Graham Harron, Sam has enjoyed success early in her career having work exhibited with the V&A, The Worshipful Company of Goldsmiths and the National Trust.

Working mainly to commission, her range is extensive, from bespoke engagement and wedding rings and fine jewellery, to awards and trophies, chains of office and ecclesiastic silver.