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- Designed & created by
- Issue date
- 25 November 2022
- Santa Monica
All jewellery pieces sold or appraised by Finematter have a digital certificate of authenticity.
Besides proof of ownership, it verifies the quality of your piece, including designer, metal, and gemstones.
If you are buying this as a gift, it can be transferred to give the receiver direct access to the warranty, aftercare services, and more.
Baylee’s signature coin pendants are like wearing a little piece of history - embossed with goddesses and animals and then encrusted with diamonds. Her beaded necklaces are great for adding a touch of colour.
A precious and highly durable metal which comes in different golden hues depending on its purity.
75.0% gold content, a warm buttery yellow hue and considered the most classic gold. An exclusive as well as durable precious metal.
Made of a single precious metal, this piece will never oxidise or discolour and will keep its looks for generations.
The surface has been polished to give it a bright shine. It can always be repolished to regain its shine after wear.
22 × Diamonds
The unit of weight for diamonds, equivalent to 0.2 grams, or about 6.4mm in diameter (slightly smaller than a regular pencil-end eraser)
Inclusions are only visible with effort under 10x magnification
Near colourless and rare white with a very slight warm tone, near impossible to detect. (Grade G)
Size and fit
Baylee Ann Zwart: "This new category of fine jewellery that feels really dynamic, meaningful and relevant, is just so incredible. And I am so grateful that I landed in this time, because it still feels kind of like the beginning of that."
How did you end up in jewellery, because I know that’s not where you started?
It came out of left field for me. I had worked at fashion magazines and I was really interested in photography and I thought that was my path—it was my creative outlet at the time. But I realised at some point that I couldn’t see my future in it. I was really interested in sustainable fashion, so I found an organization in Guatemala that did fair trade accessories with women artisans. They very much had a presence in the fashion space, but at the same time it was non-profit and great work they were doing. During my six months in Guatemala, I happened to end up in a spot with a lot of metalworking. I found a stone and I asked one of the artisans to make me a ring with it, but he asked me if I wanted to make it myself. It hadn’t even occurred to me that it was a possibility, but I decided to go for it. I made that first ring and just fell madly in love with metalworking and the whole process. Being able to wear and enjoy something every single day was just magical to me. I was hooked. I spent every weekend while I was there, shadowing him for eight hours at a time to learn everything I could. That was my intro to it.