It started with 'Body Forms in Space and Movement' a collaborative performance work developed with dancer Sophie Duncan whilst we were both studying. The kinetic structure was designed to dictate and respond to the body's movement, exploring our interaction and definition of space. The published photographs capture the beautiful and intriguing stages of movement and geometry usually unseen.
Jewellery was the natural progression: the wearable pieces retain the proportions and mechanism on a small scale, capturing the inquisitive, surprising and playful essence of the performance work. And so became Plic.
Subsequent collections have continued to find inspiration in mechanisms, geometry, dance and a not-so-secret love of the Bauhaus, designing pieces that are playful, surprising and above all fun to wear.