Dionysus Bear Ring
Dionysus Bear Ring
This item is no longer available
The Three Bears
…Do bears eat porridge for breakfast?
Like many children’s stories, the three bears were part of an oral tradition of storytelling long before anything was written down. Robert Southey first published his version in 1837. It’s from this story that we get our modern interpretation. He describes the bears as; ‘a Little, Small, Wee Bear, a Middle-sized Bear, and a Great, Huge Bear’ who live together in a house in the woods. Southey describes them as ‘very good-natured, trusting, harmless, tidy, and hospitable’. Unlike the later Goldilocks who was obviously a very naughty girl.
Don’t wear your jewellery while bathing and showering, (or swimming, jacuzzis, saunas or steam rooms) as moisture can cause tarnishing and weaken springs and clasps. With that in mind if you do get your jewellery wet be sure to
dry it thoroughly. Chlorine, detergents, oils, make-up, hair spray and perfumes can all tarnish and generally damage your jewellery.
Make sure to put it on last as the finishing touch to your outfit.
After wearing your jewellery it’s best to clean it with a soft cloth before putting it away in its protective pouch – this will remove any make-up and other oils it may have picked up.
Finally when putting your chains away try to coil chains gently so as to prevent any damage in storage.
Meet The Designer
Since the late 1970s Simon has designed and made jewelry for some of the most iconic names in fashion. With a body of work which captures pioneering moments in contemporary style, Simon's designs have helped costume jewelry to become the vibrant category it is today. It is Simon's experience within the world of luxury accessories that has given him the freedom to shape the unique aesthetic of his own collection. In his central London studio, he heads up a creative team of highly skilled designers and craftsmen who produce pieces of jewelry with exquisite attention to detail. Simon Harrison's deepest motivation and enjoyment of jewelry, he says, is intuitive and archetypal; not so very different from primitive man’s impulse to wear a beautiful shell around his neck. Jewelry, he believes, should be life-enhancing: an expression of personality.