It’s great to see how the revival of interest in well-made, durable things is leading consumers to investigate the various fields of manufacturing and craftsmanship.
Seeing up close how objects are made is now a privilege that is shared by artisans with those who wish to learn about their techniques and is proof of the authenticity of the products.
To touch and understand how things are made is the basis of any design work and is the portal to experiment and make innovation.
You may be wondering if there is innovation even in a technique as ancient as artisan guilloché. The answer is yes, because researching the limits of our machines’ potential is still a long way off.
Like the great master Fabergé, whose incredible eggs each time showed mechanisms and magic never seen before, even we cannot help but experiment with new designs and materials to decorate and improve products.