Teresa Dantas

Teresa Dantas

Teresa Dantas 227 289 Dautor
Brand Details
Brand Name:
Teresa Dantas


Participation Type


Designer/s details
Teresa Dantas


Teresa Dantas, was born in Mozambique in 1965, lives and works in Porto.Portugal.
2012 Master in Product Design, Esad; 2010 Degree in Conservation and Restoration of Heritage at the University Portucalense Infante D. Henrique, Porto; 2009 Course: Initial Pedagogical Training of Trainers and Training Technicians. 1999/2003 Professional Conservation and Restoration Course in Ceramics and Tiles. 2003 Goldsmith Technological Course, equivalent to European Union level III, at Soares dos Reis Secondary School. 1990/1994 Plastic Arts Course, Enseignement Superieur Artistique by Plein Excercice of Type Court, at the Institut Saint-Luc Brussels; 1988/1989 Course: 5th Art Course, Soares dos Reis Secondary School.
2019 – Contemporary Jewelery Exhibition in Portugal – Summer Guests – Fundação Calouste Gulbenkian; 2019 – 28th Legnica Jewelery Festival SILVER. Poland; 2019 – L'Amour des Voyages, Pole Bijou Baccarat- France; 2018/19 "Ayer y Hoy" Filigree Exhibition / Yesterday and today, Portuguese Jewels. Cultural Center of the Municipality of San Isidro. Lime; 2017 PinaParis / Parcours Bijoux Exhibition- Maison Portugal – André de Gouveia, Paris; 2017 Exhibition Twenty Three, Contemporary Jewelery at Ibero America S.N.B Artes, Lisbon; 2014 1st Prize in Category A: Professionals SIERAAD ART FAIR 2014


Collection details
Name of the collection:
“The tuber pilgrimage”


Description of the collection:

In this collection of unique pieces I explore the potato in an unlikely way.
The objects thus created exude a subtle and strange beauty, but they also carry a meaning that I try to share.
With this collection I contribute to a better understanding of the natural and cultural elements of different regions of the world. The passion for travel meets the passion for jewelry in the sense that "these objects travel to the heart of transformation and metamorphosis of values." The potato then becomes a metaphor for belief systems, values … implicitly contained in our ornaments.

Collection Pictures:
5 votes, average: 4.60 out of 55 votes, average: 4.60 out of 55 votes, average: 4.60 out of 55 votes, average: 4.60 out of 55 votes, average: 4.60 out of 5
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