Jewellery brand of the month: Little Pig Jewellery Design

Today I’m going to write about another British brand:

LITTLE PIG JEWELLERY DESIGN

Little Pig Jewellery Design is run by Emma who makes quirky, fun acrylic jewellery. As the name suggests, pigs make up a large part of her inspiration but there are plenty of other cute designs too! I haven’t made a purchase from this shop yet, but it’s only a matter of time.

I love this Three Little Pigs necklace.

3 little pigs necklace

This Fairy Door brooch is super cute.

fairy door brooch

I also love this Scalloped Heart brooch.

scalloped heart brooch

These Ding Dong Bell earrings are super fun.

ding dong bell earrings

Finally, I love these Party Ring Biscuit brooches. I want to get several and wear them all to a retro birthday party.

party ring brooch

Find Little Pig Jewellery Design at the following locations:

Website: littlepigjewellerydesign.com

Instagram: instagram.com/littlepigjewellerydesign

Facebook: facebook.com/littlepigjewellerydesign

Twitter: twitter.com/PigletJewellery



The Last Tsar: Blood and Revolution – Science Museum

last tsar poster

The Last Tsar: Blood and Revolution is a free exhibition at the Science Museum, looking at the life and death of the Russian royal family during the Russian Revolution. It explores their family life in the years running up to Tsar Nicholas II’s abdication, the family’s murder in Ekaterinburg in 1917, and the eventual identification of their remains using DNA technology.

The science used to identify the remains of the Romanov family is the main point of the exhibition, but there is plenty of filler leading up to that, much of which I already knew having read up on Russian history and visited the St Peter and Paul Fortress in St Petersburg where the family are now buried. However, there was a very interesting display showing how Queen Victoria passed on hemophilia to many of her children and grandchildren. The DNA section was also fascinating, showing how DNA from living royals including Prince Philip was used as a comparison to enable scientists to identify the remains.

In any case, it’s a free exhibition and well worth a visit.