contact us

Use the form on the right to contact us.

You can edit the text in this area, and change where the contact form on the right submits to, by entering edit mode using the modes on the bottom right.


123 Street Avenue, City Town, 99999

(123) 555-6789


You can set your address, phone number, email and site description in the settings tab.
Link to read me page with more information.

Artisan Pins

We chose not to categorize these hand crafted works of art under a Lapel Pin label because our clients have exercised their Freedom of Expression to show their Personal Style.

These pins are made and casted in different materials inspired by the region around them.

The pins have been used to fasten clothing pieces, in hats, on bags and of coarse Lapels.  You can be rebellious and find a new way or ways to show off your pin.

Sphinx - Antique Gold Brass Pin

Sphinx - Antique Gold Brass Pin


The Sphinx Pin was inspired by a trip to Egypt, and all the awe, beauty, and history associated with such a symbolic creature. 

This Pin was hand crafted in Brooklyn by a New York City artisan who is experienced with the large jewelry powerhouses and lends his talents to by Elias here in New York City.  He has been making immaculate and unique pieces of art in precious materials for over 15 years. 


Overall Length: 2 7/8"

Diameter: 1 5/8"

Pin & Bee:
Lead Free - Hand Crafted, Hand Polished 18K Gold Plated Solid Brass

Made to Order:

Please allow 5-7 business days to hand craft your piece.

 (in most cases the lead time may take much quicker, as well as rush or special production available upon request)

Main Color:


The sphinx (Greek: Σφίγξ [sfiŋks], Bœotian: Φίξ [pʰiks], Arabic: أبو الهول,) is a mythical creature with, as a minimum, the head of a human and the body of a lion.

In Greek tradition, it has the head of a human, the haunches of a lion, and sometimes the wings of a bird. It is mythicised as treacherous and merciless. Those who cannot answer its riddle suffer a fate typical in such mythological stories, as they are killed and eaten by this ravenous monster.  This deadly version of a sphinx appears in the myth and drama of Oedipus.  Unlike the Greek sphinx, which was a woman, the Egyptian sphinx is typically shown as a man (an androsphinx). In addition, the Egyptian sphinx was viewed as benevolent, but having a ferocious strength similar to the malevolent Greek version and both were thought of as guardians often flanking the entrances to temples.

In European decorative art, the sphinx enjoyed a major revival during the Renaissance. Later, the sphinx image, something very similar to the original Ancient Egyptian concept, was exported into many other cultures, albeit often interpreted quite differently due to translations of descriptions of the originals and the evolution of the concept in relation to other cultural traditions.

Sphinxes are generally associated with architectural structures such as royal tombs or religious temples.

Add To Cart