Ninh Binh 16K Gold-Plated Brass Honey Horn & Rattan Crescent and Donut Earrings
Earthy and effortlessly chic, this Ninh Binh Buffalo Horn and Rattan Donut Dangle Earrings by Hathorway feature a moon-shaped piece made of ethically-sourced water buffalo horn that is a by-product of waste, a chemical-free process, an organic material, and yielding a one-of-a-kind piece. Attached to the horn piece is a donut piece made of rattan stems that is handwoven by artisans in northern Vietnam. Rattan is a climbing palm found in Southeast Asia; similar to the strength and durability of bamboo, rattan has been used for many years to make baskets and trays. At Hathorway, our rattan is planted, harvested, sorted and dried carefully in the province of Nam Dinh, Vietnam. A beautiful silhouette, these dangle earrings are everyone's everyday go-to because of its lightweight and elegant form.
Note: Since each earrings is handmade in an all-natural material, expect slight variations in size, color, and pattern.
- Brand: Hathorway
- Type: Earrings
- Measurements: 3.9cm x 5.0 cm (1.5 in x 2 in)
- Materials: Ethically-sourced water buffalo horn from Hanoi, Vietnam and 16K gold-plated brass from Seoul, South Korea
- Colors: Light Horn, Dark Horn, or Honey Horn
- Closure Type: 16K gold-plated earring hooks
- Assembled: San Francisco Bay Area, California
Wipe with a dry, non-abrasive cloth. When not being worn, store earrings in a cloth bag to avoid exposure to excessive moisture or sunlight.
Based in the San Francisco Bay Area, Hathorway is an eco-conscious accessories brand defined by geometrical, yet minimalistic silhouettes. Every piece is designed by designer Jessica Phan, who wanted to reconnect with her Vietnamese heritage by preserving a 400-year-old craftsmanship which uses ethically-sourced buffalo horn, a material—like leather—that has been discarded from deadstock and the food industry in Vietnam. As an organic material, every piece will be completely one-of-a-kind, each possessing its own exquisite colors and patterns. Hathorway references Hathor, the Egyptian goddess of love and beauty, known for her iconic headdress made of cow horns.