Arts & Culture

The Jewcy Style Index: Jennifer Fisher Jewelry

When it comes to accessorizing, I am an old lady in a twenty-something’s body. My deep rooted fashion sensibility likely looks more like Edna Mode from The Incredibles or your eclectic Jewish grandmother rather than the average fine-jewels loving lady … Read More

By / November 5, 2010

When it comes to accessorizing, I am an old lady in a twenty-something’s body. My deep rooted fashion sensibility likely looks more like Edna Mode from The Incredibles or your eclectic Jewish grandmother rather than the average fine-jewels loving lady whose loved ones work the diamond district circuit. On occasion, however, I am surprised by the pieces that catch my eye; and believe it or not, all it takes is a touch of glitter to peak my interest. When in search for the perfect pieces to make a client’s look versatile yet accessible either on camera or in person, I was tickled when I stumbled upon the ease and elegance of Jennifer Fisher jewels. When you’re not looking to dress like a Vogue intern or a crazy old lady, just a touch of sparkle is the perfect compliment to anything from a cocktail dress to a cozy sweater.

Although these pieces are of the finer set, Jennifer Fisher designed her collection with equal parts functionality, interactivity, sophistication and edge. Using tougher elements like black diamonds and gothic imagery paired with delicate pave white diamonds and top quality golds, this collection offers something for both young and old sets. With charms sold separately from their chains and clusters of charms displayed online for inspiration, Jennifer’s collections encourages shoppers to get involved and create pieces from her designs. Investment pieces typically demand a mix of je ne sais quoi and classic elegance. Considering your Jennifer Fisher creation is likely to be a one of a kind pairing of charms or a unique blend of bangles, these fine and dainty luxuries are as good as custom designed jewels that makes my inner Jewish grandmother resentful that such talent did not emerge from our native diamond epicenter in Midtown.