Original Italian Design
De Liguoro is one of the greatest Italian costume jewelry designers. He contributed to the sense of glamour of Italian prêt-à-porter during the 80s. He is one of the great jewelers who helped write a chapter of the history of Italian craftsmanship, between tradition and innovation.
Creative and eccentric, with a strong family tailoring tradition, Gianni De Liguoro with his wife Angela decided in the early 1960’s to start producing gadgets in plastic for an expanding market. Immediately the creations were very successful and soon he passed to the creation of small bijoux .
But in the 1980s that comes the big hit, when De Liguoro started working with some of the most sophisticated and elegant Italian brands, such as Alberta Ferretti, Fausto Sarli, Rocco Barocco, Renato Balestra, Enzo Russo and Trussardi. He interpreted with his creations the opulence, the elegance and the sumptuosness of Italian fashion in the last 20 years of the 1900s; this an important period for the spread of Made in Italy in the world.
The True Made in Italy
Made in Italy, excellent craftsmanship, sophisticated creations and perfect quality. These are the main features of the brand.
He was able to work with different materials and technique: from the raw hemp for Alberta Ferretti’s jewelry, to the jeweled button for Gai Mattiolo’s jackets, from the statement Clara Centinaro’s parure, to the “crumpled” metal plate designed for Trussardi.
The beautiful De Liguoro creations are often embellished with Swarovski crystals. This is a collaboration that goes on from the 1980’s to the present day. Gianni De Liguoro also produced beautiful bridal jewels and special designs for high society ladies. He also collaborated with Miss Italy national beauty contest, making the most gorgeous crowns ever worn by the beauty queens.
- Discontinued Bags: 3 Everyday Tote to Buy Today
- 5 Tips to Spot an Authentic Hermès silk Scarf
- 8 Tips to Spot an Authentic Louis Vuitton Speedy Monogram Bag
- The Evolution of Gucci Trademark
- Hermès Blind Stamp updates: from 2015 to 2019