Check out these make necklace pics:
“Barrista”- a story about a recycled aluminum can necklace ~ 6 of 7 photos
Image by Urban Woodswalker
…Continued from last photo
Finally, I started coiling copper wire, and filled in the bottoms of 2 cups. Oh, I forgot to tell you the hand is cut in a tiny slice to make the rim of the saucer fit. The green logo is actually wired all the way through the hand.
The last cup…on the right…I am not big on symmetry… so I filled the cup with a few tiny green seed beads. Yeah, it dose look a bit like peas….(maybe somewhere in the world peas are snacked on with coffee?)
None the less, the green beads balanced out the entire design.
See next photo….
M.A.N. (M. Arqueológico Nacional) Madrid
Image by Rafael del Pino
TESORO DE ALISEDA
Collares de oro.
Fechado en el S. VII a.C., se suponen fabricados en un taller local que había aprendido técnicas fenicias como el granulado, la soldadura y la filigrana.
THE ALISEDA HOARD
Dated to the seventh century BC, they were presumably made at a local workshop that had learned Phoenician techniques such as granulation, soldering and filigree.
Freeform copper clay bone necklace 0805
Image by Karen Keeney
Rubber cord fastens in front with a freeform copper toggle. The main beads are Kazuri beads, hand made in Africa. Other beads are bone, wood, and glass. The pendant hangs from the toggle, and ends in a freeform dangle. The necklace is suitable for people with metal allergies if worn over a top with a high-enough neckline.