LeenBoden x Annelies D.W.
The story of a bat, a philosopher and a jewelrydesigner...
Annelies en Leen developed a capsule collection for Postuum.
It was a collaboration by mail (not email, real mail), communicating and inspiring each other with words°shapes°material°...
02 05 2014
Skin inspires me, it holds so much in it that keeps on fascinating and surprising me.
For me skin forms the basis of life itself. I find it a terrible shame that after death the human skin perishes, I guess this is where the interest in conserving skin comes from, I want to keep it, conserve it,...In my work I look for ways and shapes to do this, I ask questions on the origin, conditions and functionality of skin, what place or status it takes in our lives.
These are big questions that don't come with clear-cut answers. Still I go looking for them, in the emotional as well as the scientific, which generates a duality. This duality shows itself in my work, when I see skin function as a boundary, a frontier between inside and outside, life and death, attractive and repulsive,...
It's my life's work to map every inch of skin I find and draw out my vision of it, with every piece of work I try to light up one aspect to make it visible, sensible,eternal...
Amber Veel quit her job as a nurse to follow a late calling, ART academy. She first discovered the universe of skin through a medical eye, before she started seeing it as an emotional and aesthetic organ.
She intends to continue her skin-research, slowly but surely mapping every piece.
Her work comes in all different shapes and prices, be sure to take a look in the shop.
For further inquiries or collaborations please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
Joris De Raedt
When I first met Joris in real life it was a grey Sunday and I was stuck in what you could call 'the dark side ' : what a harsh world, poor me, will never survive this, oh unbearable lightness of being,...' You know the feeling when your weekend is over before it started, you can't keep up with anything, spill coffee everywhere, forget to eat and can't remember where you left... everything!
In this condition I arrived in joris universe... He gave me coffee & cookies and told me stories about extinct species, orange deserts, cliffs in Norway and why baby birds have a white dot on their beak (because their mum can feed them in the dark). A humble kind of peace and quiet came over me. Going through his work I gained even more respect for him, he sits at his desk for days and days to create the perfect drawing. His technique and love for nature are admirable.
Joris is a photographer, scientific illustrator and grafic artist, but for Postuum he will offer a selection of illustrations, carefully picked out to match our philosophy. I could recommend everyone living in the city to go and take a walk with Joris in one of the natural preserves where he lives, it beats therapy, mindfullness and yoga all together. In his short carreer he already won some important titles and prices, but not nearly enough if you ask me.
I am very proud that he wanted to be part of Postuum, he is pure, talented, honest and has an excellent eye for aesthetics. I dare you to take a look at his drawings and don't go all “Is this real? Can't be. Sure it's not a photo? Really sure? This guy is crazy. I want one. “
HIGH gloss silver
There are various possible finishes for the sealring.
Brass, gold plated or natural
Silver, gloss, sandblasted or gold plated
*prices (depending on weight) vary between 95-450 €
more info via email@example.com
17 03 2014
This was the birth of the Sealring.
Long time ago, in a place far from here, there was a brave knight who got tired of always having to make himself known.
This young man came up with the idea to translate his background, family and values into symbols which he had engraved in a ring, so it would speak for itself.
17 03 2014
Louise Te Poele
Louise te Poele 1984, lives and works in Arnhem. Louise is a photographer-artist who tries to capture a story from a close angle. The paintings of Louise are actually self-portraits.
As a kid an untidy room was what made her happy, little animals, smelly old flowers, clutter and mess.
The objects were precious to her and she made 'impossible' things out of them. She carefully builds up compositions in her studio.
When everything is in the right place she takes a picture which is used to digitally draw the same composition. The appearance of the work lies somewhere between a 17th century still life and a modern picture.
She combines the old and the new, technology and tradition and therefor appealed to us. Her work was a real discovery, very renewing in subject and technique.