Made it Happen Digital Gallery


Check out some of the pieces we've launched in our pop up gallery.

Jeremy Worman

Jeremy’s second collection, "Swimming with Diana Dors and Other Stories", was published by Cinnamon Press in 2014. He has reviewed for The Observer, the Times Literary Supplement and many other publications. He has degrees in English from the University of London and Cambridge University and is now working on a memoir with the working title Hackney Days and Nights: the Memoir of a Lost Hippy as a practice-based PhD at Goldsmiths (he graduated from Goldsmiths with an MA [Distinction] in Creative and Life Writing in September 2014). Visit Jeremy Worman's website for more details.

Jeremy performs his piece ‘The Isle of Wight, 1970'.

Mohammad Khan Rabbani

Mohammad Khan Rabbani's Breakdown

Olga Noronha

In 2011, Olga graduated in jewellery design from Central Saint Martins College of Art & Design and was admitted as Design Researcher at CITAD (Centro de Investigação em Território, Arquitetura e Design – FCT).

Olga concluded her Masters in Design Research at Goldsmiths, University Of London, with distinction, in 2012 and is currently attending the second year of PhD study developing her thesis “To What Extent Can Jewellery, Science And Technology In Relation Come Together In The Human Body? – Prescribed Medicaly Jewellery ”, recently awarded a bursary - Design Star Consortium - Arts And Humanities Research Council (AHRC).

Medically Instructed Jewellery’ by Olga Noroha

About the work

‘Medically Instructed Jewellery’ is a new approach to the term jewel, "shifting the concept of value and luxury towards a debate on medical science and body design by starting the production of exquisite powerful objects, loaded with emotion and sensuality but cut through with social comment thus generating a discussion on the new direction of social rituals, the relationship between design and science, and the problems that arise when aesthetics meets ethics." Zellweger, C. (2008), Zellweger, C., Woffenden, E (2010)

Having as a starting point the exploration of a merger between anatomy, medicine and jewellery, this project focuses on the combined use of actual surgery tools and their replicas in order to create jewellery pieces that are intimately related to the human body, without ever being dissociated from their original function.

The intention is then to turn the distasteful into the desirable, to switch the response from rejection to attraction.

Once there is the need of suturing a wound, is proposed that, instead of mere surgical staples and suture threads, the patient can choose to suture his/her wound with silver, gold or platinum staples and suture wires/chain, thus turning it as if embroidering the skin and flesh with precious materials, leaving to consideration the choice of adorning the body with a ephemeral or permanent piece of jewellery, that can beautify and eventually re-shape the scar.





Zellweger, C. (2008 ). Foreign Bodies / Jewellery as Prosthesis. Design Research Society .
Zellweger, C., Woffenden, E. (2010). Bigger Than The Real ThingRetrieved 2015 January from Marsden Woo Gallery:


Ticiele de Camargo

Ticele is a Goldsmiths student – she is currently studying her BA in English and Literature.Ticiele moved to London in 2007 to improve her English Language skills, having also studied Spanish, Latin and German previously. Since the age of 11 Ticiele has written poetry and prose for children and loves reading different genres. She published her first children’s book in September 2015 in Brazil at the International Book Fair, Bienal do Livro. Since then she has been visiting schools in Brazil and England. Ticiele enjoys music and loves playing football too.

Ticiele de Camargo with 'O menininho aventureiro'

About 'O menininho aventureiro'

The story revolves around an orphan boy, he names himself Capi - from Capitao (Captain), meaning that he is the captain of his life. Through his sailing journeys he learns with different people on different islands about how important life really is and moral values too. By the end of the story he becomes a man that once was a little boy scared of sharks that now has a family. He encounters people with precious meanings, and they teach him how gratitude, respect and family love is essential. I wrote this based on my childish imaginations: I always caught myself dreaming of sailing to different places, facing obstacles and overcoming them. I still have a very adventurous spirit.

You can see Ticele’s work outside the Student Centre.

Hazel Tay Wan Xin

Hazel Tay Wan Xin was born in Singapore and is presently residing in London for her studies. She is currently in Year 1 of the BA Fine Arts Degree programme in Goldsmiths, University of London. She mostly does social experimental works, usually attempting to communicate through her work, observing people's reactions and gathering data. She finds interest in the idea that no two minds work the same way.

Hazel Tay Wan Xin's work

About the work

Words are powerful, and it makes people take action. Over time, the words may take on different forms until they cannot be read anymore. If that happens, are people still willing to touch the work? Fingerprints on the work will never disappear though; more will only hide it. The artist takes on a physical data collection rather than a computerized version.