Memento Mori
Rock & Pop Faceted Skull Large by Erensu Ekmekçiler

$3,364

Art design by Erensu Ekmekçiler / Design Memento Mori by Ali Bakova

Inspired by the notions of time, mystery and magic – this uniquely sculptural NUDE Rock & Pop piece applies an intricate etching, created by the Istanbul-based tattoo artist Erensu Ekmekçiler, to the luminous crystalline base. The enigmatic motif is characterised by bold geometric arrangements in metallic tones, which highlight the austere and dramatic skull-shaped silhouette – originally designed by Ali Bakova for our Memento Mori collection . A true work of art – only five are available worldwide.

This limited edition will have an average delivery time of 4-6 weeks.

  • 7.75" / 10.25" / 8.25"
  • Handmade
  • Limited edition - only 5 available worldwide
  • Artist Collection

Standard delivery is free on all orders within the United States over $100,00, otherwise, delivery is $10,00.

Once your order has shipped, it usually takes 2-7 days for your order to be delivered. If you have not received your products, feel free to contact us through our customer service.

You can return your product up to 14 days after receiving your order. Please make sure the product is in original package, not used nor damaged. 

In case of a faulty product, reach out to us through our customer service. Keep your order number and pictures of the faulty product at hand for a fast service.

The mastery and craftsmanship of handmade glass is a signature of NUDE. NUDE prides itself in its artisanal approach to glassware, specialising in handmade, pure crystalline glass, be the pieces blown, pressed, or press-blown. With 350 Master blowers, NUDE continues to handmake much of the world’s most acclaimed glassware. 

Introducing

Erensu Ekmekçiler

In 1992, Istanbul-based tattoo artist Ekmekçiler was born into a family of artists. Painting, sculpture, music, even musical instrument making, are a normal part of daily life. While studying glass design at Mimar
Sinan University, he worked with artists like Tim Shaw and Wilhelm Wernim. Today, however, he makes his living by inking tattoos.

“All branches of art are connected, so I cannot choose just one,” he says. “The attractive thing about glass is that it can be broken and does not accept errors–much like skin.”

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