Jewelry, Julie Thevenot Design


Artist and designer Julie Thévenot launched her eponymous line of avant-garde, playful accessories and decorative objects in 2012.

Following an MFA from the National Superior School of Decorative Arts, Thévenot left Paris for New York City in 2005, feeling an immediate kinship with her new environment in its ”always-on” functionality and supportive, albeit competitive, energy.

Thévenot’s artistic training is heavily factored into her experimental, research-based work process, opening herself to boundless sources of inspiration that help maintain a jubilant, playful avant-garde, and distinctive sensibility.

In 2005, the self-taught designer launched a clothing collection that, though short-lived, instigates and informs the work she currently produces today.

The resulting aesthetic and shapes of her jewelry and decorative objects collection summons an unexpected symmetry and is wholly reflective of the free-spirited and spontaneous qualities of discovery.

The reworked shapes become singular and visually challenging, synthesizing primitive shapes with ultra contemporary, cosmic ideation.

Production of each object is done by hand, and conceived by pairing quality, natural materials with unique, technical processes.  

Her work is comprised of a wide range of offerings consisting of accessories, prints, and decorative objects such as wall hangings with sculptures planned for the near future among special collaborations.



Photo, Aurélie Jouan

Aurélie is a dual citizen from France and Canada. She studied photography and art history in Paris where she received an MFA.
Early in her career, she was an assistant photo editor at Vogue Magazine in Paris. Aurelie moved to New York City in 2014, where she worked as a visual curator for several lifestyle publications. From 2017 to early 2019, Aurélie joined Adobe as an image curator for the Adobe Stock Premium collection. In Spring 2019, she moved to California to study Design Thinking at Stanford University. Now back to New York, she continues her curatorial work and the production of photography podcasts.