Pop-up holiday market will feature emerging artists

Field of Artisans – a community of emerging artists, photographers, designers, builders and musicians – is collaborating with Salve Regina for a pop-up holiday market open to the University community and the general public.

The market will run from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 8 in Ochre Court.

Participating artisans include:

  • Barehand Creations: Custom and unique leather accessories, leather cuffs, wire-wrap rings and more. Styles are unisex and designed for a variety of tastes.
  • Beauty as Duty Art: Watercolors that take us to a different time or story, inspired by World War II propaganda, circus and other vintage themes.
  • Blossom & Bone: Pen and ink, watercolor, photography and digital illustrations combining themes such as skulls and florals.
  • Blue i Designs: A huge variety of jewelry such as beaded wraps and stamped copper bangles, using interesting stones such as turquoise and quartz.
  • Candidly Crafted: Macramed plant hangers, wall hangings, tote bags and welcome mats using high-quality rope and intricate knotting techniques.
  • Colleen Townsend Pilat: Delicate, sparkly and eye-catching jewelry using materials such as fine gemstones and historic sea glass.
  • Denim and Jewels: A mashup of apparel made from repurposed denim and elegant, simple jewelry in shapes such as hearts and spirals.
  • Elda Dawber and Mariellen Langworthy: Authors whose published works range from children’s to adult, featuring topics such as mystery, surf and historical fiction.
  • Ethereal Daughters: Bohemian jewelry and hair accessories using hand-cut, repurposed leather and cruelty-free feathers.
  • EveryBitBeautiful: Nature photography focusing on New England and capturing the moments that happen in between.
  • Goodland Pottery: Organic and natural wood-fired pottery that is functional and decorative at the same time.
  • Handwoven by Nancy Move: Apparel and pieces for the home, such as jewel-toned blankets and silk table runners, using luxurious hand-dyed fibers.
  • Honey and Vine Apothecary: Small-batch skin care products using natural ingredients, paired to work together to cleanse, exfoliate and hydrate all skin types.
  • Inside My Cranium: Industrial jewelry that makes a statement. Pieces use guitar strings from the local music scene and coins from around the world.
  • Islandesign Stained Glass: Original, custom and restoration stained glass works.
  • Kate Simpson Designs: Dainty yet eye-catching sterling silver jewelry that often incorporates pearls, coral and shells.
  • Marcart: Matted and clear bagged illustrations from Marc Roulstone, who creates characters with animal, veggie, monster and robot graphics.
  • Pier Picture: Photography focusing on the energy and history of Rhode Island’s South County, offered on canvas, metal, adhesives and more.
  • Red Chair Studio Clay: Hand-built contemporary ceramics that are often screen printed, hand painted or embossed.
  • Rhode Island Glassworks: Tumblers, bowls, vases and art objects inspired by traditional Venetian and European glassmakers.
  • Roots and Fibers: Purses, clutches, pendants and more made from cotton pulp. Each piece is full of texture, details and colors that are rich and jewel-toned.
  • Rosemarie Bottari: Sweet and whimsical crocheted and knitted styles for children, including sweaters, dresses and hats.
  • Scarlet’s Wraps: A perfect addition to transform an outfit from work to dinner, wraps range from solid colors to interesting prints to textures that catch the light.
  • Sir Milky Quartz: Handmade and upcycled work inspired by the eclectic and intimate soul, including embroidery, custom patches, jewelry and housewares.
  • Sweet Maddie’s: Lightweight and location-themed jewelry made with materials such as vintage beads and scaled-down nautical maps.
  • Vanessa Piche: Fine art oil paintings reflecting the gorgeous scenes along the southern New England coast, along with screen-printed apparel and totes.
  • Violet Drury Designs: Delicate, feminine jewelry made with carefully chosen pearls, semi-precious stones, traditional stringing methods and wire wrapping techniques.

Leave a comment

All fields marked (*) are required

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.