The Chasm Collection draws upon the image of a stark ray of light illuminating the dark space between two fractured lines or surfaces. Meredith's exploration scuba diving the oceanic walls and abysses inspired this collection along with the vivid light rays refracted in the water at such depths. Rutilation in quartz mimicks the latter. Meredith uses different precious and semi-precious stones, such as aquamarine, emerald, opal, moonstone, and rutilated quartz, and respects their natural, crystal shapes. Frequently, these stones appear bracketed between two bars of diamonds highlighting the profound divergence created when two tectonic plates move past each other. Here the stones are the chasm and that is what is celebrated, aesethetically, as well as, symbolically. Here a sophisticated layering of mineral wealth becomes an exploration of where light can take us. Glimpsed through a mantle of nature and culture, a thought is clear; light is hope.View collection
A collection of intentional contradictions, Controlled Chaos brings harmony to disorder through surprising arrangements and color combinations.
Different shaped diamonds and precious stones are intentionally arranged so as to be easily conceptualized to show movement at first glance. For example. shapes come together in a single plane like a circle or a faceted stone shape. This kind of visual grounding allows the layout to stabilize and elicit control. Oftentimes, the diamonds only move partially around another material or shape to imply a type of destabilized order in progress. In other examples, Meredith flush sets differently shaped diamonds and precious stones on domed surfaces, whose presentation and graduated sizes imply expansion and dissolution. The diversity of stone shapes speaks to an element of surprise and unpredictability. Meredith textures the gold with tiny concave dots, which enrich this sense of celestial chaos and expansion. Unpredictability will always be a constant in life, and this collection is meant to celebrate the beauty of that knowledge. Like the Chaos Theory, Meredith sought to create a visually random aesthetic, chaotic system that hinted at inherent patterns, interconnectedness, and self-similarity. Even if it is just a whisper.View collection
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Meredith visualizes "pure energy" with her textured, radiant chevron lines coursing through this collection. Not unlike the French concept of Élan vital, pure energy describes the inner force driving us to persevere and move towards progress. In Physics there is no such thing as "pure energy," and thus, "pure" comes to mean the most sacred energy of life. As the name suggests, the psychedelic medallions encourage us to look at life through alternative lenses, as well as, to be reverent toward life. It's star center materializes a radiant brilliance in a person that others sense and are attracted to.View collection
The stars are in constant transition - expanding and contracting. They have their own life cycle, much like humans, and are in a perpetual state of transformation. In many ways, life consists of accepting the cyclical nature of being. Supernova is the collapse and subsequent explosion of a giant star, and ironically it is a death and a re-birth. Meredith encourages us to see ourselves as infinite and beyond measure. After all, a supernova is responsible for scattering heavier elements like carbon that comprise our solar system's components. We are connected to this phenomenon, and it serves as a mirror to our experience on Earth.View collection