Alessi Mongolfiera Reale
Marcello Jori captures tradition and magical atmospheres in a collection of decorations inspired by the famous jewelled eggs created by Peter Carl Fabergé. Designer and jeweller to the court of the last tsars of Russia, between 1885 and 1917 Fabergé created unique and exquisitely precious eggs, commissioned by the tsars as Easter gifts for their respective consorts. “Faberjorì” decorations recall this distant past, retaining their craftsmanship, production quality, lavish decoration and attention to detail. Sophisticated ornaments to give as precious gifts, unique items for hanging up to create an enchanted, special atmosphere.
Use/Suggestions/Tips. - “Faberjorì” decorations are made of porcelain, hand-decorated and embellished with enamel and gleaming appliqués in relief. The gold coloured enamel is enriched with a small amount of pure gold that produces a rich gleam, making these decorations unique -Hand-crafted items, characterised by fine production quality and meticulous attention to detail -Six characters created by Marcello Jori. Each bauble depicts the central character of a special story told by the designer, portrayed using precious colours and sophisticated decorations -Six stylish decorations with different shapes and characters, for hanging up to bring a magical touch to any corner of the home
-Enchanting and highly original, these baubles feature precious, sophisticated details and are perfect for special occasions or loved ones, for traditional festivities or intimate, private celebrations
- Size Description
Marcello Jori was born in Merano on 12 December 1951. He currently lives and works in Bologna. Having obtained his degree from DAMS (Drama, Art and Music Studies, Bologna), in 1977 Jori embarked on his career as an artist, soon exhibiting in national and foreign galleries and museums. In the mid-seventies, Jori took his first tentative steps in certain conceptual streams, from which he soon moved away and indeed openly went against their colder and most austere aspects, in an attempt to infuse art with a new lease of life.