Innovative art deco jewellery and contemporary designs

Ola Gorie has been at the cutting edge of contemporary and art deco jewellery for more than forty years. Once upon a time, Celtic and art deco Mackintosh motifs were considered groundbreaking and radical: Ola helped bring them to the mainstream.

Now a new generation of art deco jewellery designers, inspired and mentored by Ola, bring fresh inspiration and innovation - always in harmony with Ola Gorie's trademark elegance, subtlety, and attention to detail.
The majority of our jewellery is available in both silver and gold.
You can view the options available within the product pages.
  • A fun yet immediately recognizable stylized owl, perhaps drawn from the barn owl that used to hunt at dusk through the Ring of Brodgar standing stones.
  • Drawn straight from nature, and full of freshness and a sense of freedom, this collection features birds in flight across a northern sky.
  • A dainty, dancing butterfly, seen in great profusion in Orkney's gardens and verges through our long summer days.
  • A stylized rooster greets the dawn.
  • Named for the elusive berries that grow on sub-arctic moors, and - very rarely - in the Highlands of Scotland, Cloudberry is equally rare and desirable.
  • The name puns on the three and four leaf look of the design - like clover - while evoking Glen Clova, one of the most beautiful areas of northeast Scotland.
  • Drawn from nature, specifically and unusual up-close look at delicate seed forms drifting in a summer meadow.

  • An abstract harmonious form, it's beauty coming form a simple symmetry where one graceful line echoes another.

  • As the clear waters of the North Atlantic flow across the sandy Orkney shores, intricate patterns of delicacy and beauty are left behind.
  • Inspired by lazy days amongst the rose-beds, Flowerland is bursting with blossoms and butterflies.
  • Honeysuckle flourishes in the walled gardens of Kirkwall: on a calm, balmy evening, it's heady fragrance fills the air.
  • This collection was inspired by decoration on Japanese Inro (miniature lacquered containers) in the Ivy Wu collection at the Royal Scottish Museum, Edinburgh.
  • A symbol of true love and affection, the Lovebird is a joyful image of romantic bliss.
  • The west coast of Scotland is fringed with sandy meadows, home to grasses, flowers and seabirds: the machair.

  • The name of this elegant yet fashionable collection evokes the prevailing wind of the Mediterranean: the Mistral, a warm southern breeze.

  • Shining clear and bright, the North Star has been a leading light for centuries of navigators and stargazers: the most important star in the night sky.
  • Bold but beautiful flower shapes, stylised to give a sense of movement: falling like petals at season's end in the earrings, bursting out in exuberant bouquets in the large pendant and brooch.
  • Pool evokes swirling, deep-flowing waters.

  • A joyous, feminine, flower-motif collection.
  • Based on Bronze Age 'cup and ring' stone carvings found chiefly in Argyll and Northumberland, and believed to be connected to sun worship, this collection blends ancient inspiration with modern interpretation.

  • Hundreds of swans make their homes round the shores of Stenness and Brodgar lochs, in the heart of Orkney, and have done since ancient times.

  • A fluid, shape-shifting collection, True has some of the sculptural qualities of artists such as Henry Moore and Barbara Hepworth, balancing bold shapes with intriguing volumes of space.

  • Walks in one of the most beautiful wooded valleys in Orkney inspired this collection.