- Designed & created by
- Marlene Juhl Jørgensen
- Issue date
- 3 October 2022
- København K
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.
On-trend due to its chunkyness yet classic at the same time, the flow necklace is an iconic centerpiece of Marlene's Flow collection.
Miranda Williams, Finematter
Loved and respected designer Marlene creates a modern take on classic jewellery, covering everything from essentials to one of a kind pieces. We love her chunky chains and simple earrings set with diamonds, pearls and emeralds.
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.
Covered in a thin layer of precious metal electrically charged onto a base metal, which will gently wear off with time.
The gold plating on this piece is the thickest used for jewellery and is highly durable. Won't show signs of wear until after 4-5 years.
The most precious and durable base metal. Will not lose its shape, discolour the gold plating on top, or cause allergic reactions.
Brushed surface gives an organic look. Will get more shiny with wear and can be brushed up later to regain its matte look.
Size and fit
Marlene Juhl Jørgensen: "I have to take responsibility and help impact the world in a positive way. You have to start with yourself."
You’ve been in the industry 30 years now, how did you end up a jewellery designer?
It’s quite early that I realise what I want to do in life. My mom has always had an interest in jewellery and would always have it custom-made. I remember how she once gifted us children a razor blade in silver and had one made in gold for herself. She was very modern and ahead of her time. It formed my interest in jewellery. I discovered designers like Gerda Lynggaard, Guld & Gummi, Birthe Steenbach and Torben Hardenberg who did untraditional jewellery. It took on a different life and became something more than pearls and eternity rings. It was a different approach and it opened my eyes to how you could work with unconventional materials like amber and rubber. It was an inspiration in the way that I started thinking about ways that I could redefine this universe and decide what it was supposed to look like.
FM: With whom did you do your apprenticeship?
With Vagn Drachmann. It was an amazing place. It was great, not in a cool way, but in a tough way. It really was incredible. Then, when I finished, I went to New York to study at Parsons. But I felt like I knew everything they had to offer already; they didn’t have a Master’s in jewellery. Instead, I started a Master’s in Fine Arts. I had always known that I had to travel and try new things. Had I just started on my own immediately after my apprenticeship, I am not sure I would have found my own style.