Callan Denis

Corroded 1

Large square, sterling silver signet ring [$280]

Corroded 2

Small square sterling silver ring [$230]

Corroded 3

Medium sterling silver ring [$240]
Fine sterling silver ring [$230]

Corroded 4

Large round sterling silver signet [$280]


Sterling silver pendant [12.45 x 19.6mm, Chain 57cm] [$270]

Corroded 7

Sterling silver bangle [6.45mm wide, 64 x 49mm interior] [$450]

Corroded Tags

Sterling silver pendant [13.95 x 28mm, Chain 57cm] [$325]

Corroded - Polished side - narrow

Sterling silver diamond ring [4.5mm wide band] [$400]

Corroded - Link

Sterling silver cable link bracelet [7.5mm wide, 22cm length] [$400]

Corroded - Polished side - wide

Sterling silver, diamond ring [9mm wide band] [$450]

Round convex signet

Sterling silver signet ring [$285]

Rectangular signet - Polished top

Sterling silver rectangle signet ring [$280]

Square convex signet

Sterling silver signet ring [$285]

Polished hoops

Sterling silver hoop earring(s) [16.5mm diam.] [$300 Pair/$150 Single]

Corroded hoops

Sterling silver hoop earring(s) [17.5mm diam.] [$300 Pair/$150 Single]

Callan Denis

After completing jewellery design and manufacturing internships in France, Callan came home to Australia where he immediately started working in the jewellery industry as an apprentice, making fine jewellery.

However after four years of perfecting the art of hand making high end jewellery he found himself being more and more drawn to imperfect and more unorthodox forms. After leaving the industry, Callan spent two more years letting go of the industrial and restricting rules that he'd been taught and worked by for so long, allowing him to broaden his creative vision and develop his own aesthetic.

He describes his works as perfect imperfections, and presents them as a challenge to the idea that there is a standard for beauty or perfection, a sort of rebellion to his initial teachings. In his Melbourne studio, Callan hand makes each one of his pieces with a refined attention to detail, in order to form desired curves, edges and surface texture. He now presents his work under the name Olivier Jewellery, a tribute to his French heritage.

Artist’s Bench