Press — Press


    “Unity, that's really what I want people to feel when they're wearing this… this feeling of deep unity in our city as we move forward and trust,” said Dazey. “Two becoming one, visually of the collection and you see the metal, it's all two pieces that will flow into one and then black diamonds are a theme throughout,” she said.
  • Shop Talk: Dillon Rose

    Dillon Rose was created out of a deep desire that husband and wife duo Seth and Rachel share to explore the way art connects with others. Traditionally jewelry has often been used as a status symbol, a further separation of the classes, the haves and have nots. They want to flip that on its head and use jewelry as a connector.

    The first time I saw their work I immediately showed my mom so that maybe I could get a necklace as a Christmas gift, haha! And guess what? I DID! And now I wear it every day!!!
  • Sourdough’s special ingredient: One lucky diner leaves dinner with a new ring

    Jewelry from Dillon/Rose holds a special place in the memories of Tulsans who have popped the question or commemorated a milestone with local artist Rachel Dazey’s creations. Dazey has, in a sense, fostered meaningful experiences since she started making jewelry, but she also creates them, hosting small classes where people can make their own cuffs.
  • Oklahoma jewelry maker supporting other local artists

    A Tulsa jewelry artist has supported local artists and musicians through jewelry sales as changes made due to COVID-19 have put many out of work.

    Jewelry artist Rachel Dazey, designer at the jewelry store Dillon/Rose, began selling copper cuffs at the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic to benefit Oklahoman creatives, including graphic and tattoo artists, Dazey said.

  • Rachel Rose Dazey: Connected Through Copper

    “Copper has always been this symbol of connection,” says Tulsa-based artist Rachel Rose Dazey. “We use it in our electronics and in the grid to connect to one another. I’ve always liked that symbology with copper.”