photo credits Jay Key
model Olga Daratzi

Enyo (/ɪˈnaɪoʊ/; Ancient Greek: Ἐνυώ) was a goddess of war in Classical Greek mythology. She frequently is associated with the war god Ares.

In ancient Greek mythology, Enyo was the goddess of war and destruction. She is connected with Ares who was the war god. Enyo was usually shown as the sister and companion for Ares the God of war. Sometimes she was called the “Sister of War” or the “Sacker of Cities.” She usually wore a helmet and was armed with a spear and torch. Her role was going into battle alongside her brother Ares. She was the daughter of the powerful Greek God Zeus and his wife Hera, the goddess of marriage.

Enyo was usually part of helping Ares to plan to destroy many cities. She would often be a part of these attacks on the cities with Ares. She was part of the war of the Seven Against Thebes. Enyo also participated in a war that Dionysus, the god of wine, had against the Indians. In another important part of Greek mythology, she was part of spreading terror during the fall of the city of Troy. She helped spread terror along with three others: Eris, the goddess of strife; Phobos (also known as Fear); and Deimos (also known as Dread). These four were seen on the shield of Achilles, a hero in Greek mythology. In another famous part of mythology, the powerful Zeus had a battle with a monster called Typhon. Enyo enjoyed seeing the battle so much that she would not choose a side in the fight. Enyo’s name is mentioned in classical Greek literature, including a classic work by Homer, the “Iliad.” In this story, Homer describes Enyo as ranking highly amongst the Goddesses when it came to battle. Homer said that Enyo ranked as high as Athena when it came to doing battle with men.

Despite being one of the lesser-known Goddesses of Greek mythology, she was written about quite a bit. In the Iliad, Homer writes of her, “[The] goddesses, who range in order the ranks of men in fighting, [are] Athene (Athena) and Enyo, sacker of cities.” He also says, “And with him followed the Trojan battalions in their strength, and Ares led them with the goddess Enyo, she carrying with her the turmoil of shameless hatred.” Quintus Smyrnaeus writes in his Fall of Troy epic from the 4th century CE, “Who is so aweless — daring, who is clad in splendor-flashing arms: nay, surely she shall be Athene, or the mighty-souled Enyo — haply Eris (Strife).” He also says, “[Among the images decorating the shield of Akhilleus (Achilles):] And there were man-devouring wars and all horrors of fight … Phobos (Panic) was there, and Deimos (Dread), and ghastly Enyo with limbs all gore-bespattered hideously, and deadly Eris (Strife).”

“Wings as a symbol of freedom”

The main idea behind the Enyo collection is focused on us – the human beings. The extension of our limits, the inside strength, the power, and the self estimation.

I see wings as a way of freedom, the medium to overcome our “dark” thoughts, hesitations and doubts, and be the persons that we admire and we really wanted to be.

In our everyday life, we put so much effort to cope with all our “to dos”, and we often put that limit high. We really forget that the only thing we should really focus on, is ourselves, and our actual needs. Most of the times we don’t even know which of all these are real, and our time becomes even more limited. We can’t find the time to look inside, question ourselves and every thought or action we take, and as a result we just end up following our daily routine.

This collection is a motivation to everyone in order to follow his/her heart and passions, fulfill his/her desires and be proud of him/her self.

Apart from the freedom, the wings symbolize also the free spirit, and the constantly moving.

These are characteristics that I try to empathize with this collection.

The bracelet consists of two silver wings, combined together with a silver wire. Each wing has three feathers, which are hammered by hand from a flat sheet into a hollow form, with the edges coming together perfectly above the curve.



Height (cm) 5.5 – Width (cm) 6.6 – Depth (cm) 6 – Weight (g) 13.7

The earrings are made with exactly the same technique, they are empty inside , and each one is a separate wing itself.



Height (cm) 5 – Width (cm) 1.6 – Depth (cm) 1.6 – Weight (g) 3.6



Height (cm) 6.2 – Width (cm) 2.9 – Depth (cm) 2.7 – Weight (g) 7.5



Height (cm) 22.5 – Width (cm) 4.4 – Depth (cm) – Weight (g)

Project X

Project X





Post Punk

Post Punk

The project

The post punk collection is inspired by the punk aesthetic of the 1970s.

Punk style contained distorted reflections of all the mayor post war subculture. The innovation of this subculture and the progressive ideas that punk represents, being about provocation and confrontation, stimulated many designers and artists.

Post-punk, as every subculture, represents a different handling of the raw material of social existence.It introduced the idea of eclecticism, the idea of deconstruction, the idea of mixing different stylistic references into on ensemble.

The collection tries to sanitize the origins and the meanings of this street style’s original manifestation. It’s an attemption to expand the parameters of fashion and to question fashion in general. Nothing has come since then that’s been as radical.

More over, the reason to create a collection inspired by the punks, was also because their honest motivation. Punks used to swore as they dressed. There was a truth in this subculture, an innocence and an authenticity. These are the values that are more missing from modern societies. Although the borders in sexuality and genders have loosed, the originality and initial intentions are still under question.

Skull Ring, Necklace and Earrings

The pieces are inspired by the excessive over representation found in post-punk’s clothes and accessories.

The whole structure of the Skulls Collection is born out of the idea that “the forbidden is permitted”.

Safety Pin Ring, Necklace and Earrings

The shape comes from a deformed interpretation of a safety pin head.

Safety pins are another popular accessory worn in Punk fashion. The transformation gives a different volume and perspective to the standard elongated shapes of safety pins.




The project

A visit to the London Saatchi Gallery in February 2015 marked the beginning of this project, inspired by the installation of one of Britain’s most celebrated sculptors, Richard Wilson.

The exhibition triggered, almost instantly, the desire of wanting to express myself through the creation of a jewellery collection.

Light sculpture, reflection and the disorienting and illusionary space constituted the main concepts of Richard Wilson’s installation. From all these elements I took inspiration to create a minimal collection, defined by clear and simple lines, reflection and light play.

All these elements, combined with the urban landscape and the impact of a metropolis on my ordinary lifestyle, conflated into the creation of the urbs collection, with more items, including earrings and necklaces, to come.