Icicle Earring Collection S8078 by Michal Golan
Michal Golan creates these handmade, Icicle Earrings S8078. These slender earrings covered in crystals resemble icicles, with an oval post. They are made with enamel and Swarovski crystals, on 24Kt gold electroplated brass.
Handmade in the USA
* Size: 3.5" long
Shipping: approximately one to two weeks.
1. Free Ground Shipping: On most items $100.00 and over, and under 25 lbs.
2. Ground Shipping Charges: 0 - $99.99 = $18.00 (USPS, FedEx, and UPS only)
3. Freight Charges: Larger items, for example, furniture.
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For any shipping requirement other than free ground shipping, please call (845) 679-2622, or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Due to the nature of handcrafted work, subtle variations are natural.
Artist-Designer Michal Golan’s jewelry and Judaica are made with Swarovski crystals, glass beads, and enamel on 24K gold or sterling silver electroplated brass. Michal integrates her trademark style with original Holy Land aesthetic to create objects of faith. All pieces are handmade in Michal Golan’s New York studio.
Michal Golan is an Israeli born jewelry and Judaica designer, and is the creative force behind the company that bears her name. She lives in New York with her husband and three children.
Michal holds a Master's Degree in studio art from New York University and a bachelor's degree in graphic art from the University of Maryland.
Michal started designing jewelry and selling it at craft fairs in order to support herself during graduate school. Demand for her jewelry quickly grew. After graduation, Michal devoted increasing time to her jewelry and her husband, Michael, joined in, managing the business. Over the past twenty years, the company has expanded significantly, but the underlying premise of Michal's work has remained.
The brilliantly colored jewelry, as well as all her other work, is handcrafted at Golan's studio in Hell's Kitchen. Golan's intricately designed work represents the integration of her love of antique art and her contemporary design sensibility. She cites the lavish decoration of Victorian jewelry and the colors and schema of Middle Eastern art as her primary influences.