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Etched Dogwood Necklace

Regular price
$54
Sale price
$54

#2040-059 In Stock

The North Carolina state flower, the dogwood, is reimagined in this recycled sterling silver necklace and modernized in a matte, brushed finish. Each piece is hand-sawed from a recycled silver sheet, then etched and brushed to a smooth matte finish. It hangs on a smooth, sterling silver 18" chain.

Pair with matching earrings to create a pretty set.

Made in North Carolina.

Meet the Maker section title

Meet the Maker

Meet_Maker

Ginna Earls grew up along the Haw River in Bynum, North Carolina, and she always loved making tiny things. She moved up north to study sculpture in college, but eventually returned to North Carolina, where she opened a store to sell her work under the name Vespertine. In 2017, she decided to close the store and delve deeper into creating jewelry and ceramics. She individually cuts, solders, and textures each piece. Nature inspires Ginna, and botanical themes thread through her work. She can be found working from her home studio in rural Chatham County.

Specifications section title

Specifications

Specifications

  • Length: 18"
  • Materials: Sterling silver
  • Care instructions: Silver will naturally oxide and darken over time. Use silver polishing cloth to clean.
  • Made in North Carolina.

Specifications

  • Length: 18"
  • Materials: Sterling silver
  • Care instructions: Silver will naturally oxide and darken over time. Use silver polishing cloth to clean.
  • Made in North Carolina.

Meet the Maker

Ginna Earls grew up along the Haw River in Bynum, North Carolina, and she always loved making tiny things. She moved up north to study sculpture in college, but eventually returned to North Carolina, where she opened a store to sell her work under the name Vespertine. In 2017, she decided to close the store and delve deeper into creating jewelry and ceramics. She individually cuts, solders, and textures each piece. Nature inspires Ginna, and botanical themes thread through her work. She can be found working from her home studio in rural Chatham County.