little style of the day: oeuf porcelain brooches + giveaway

little style of the day

Just in time for the holidays, Oeuf launches its first collection of porcelain brooches entitled “Express Yourself”.  We are loving these quirky, stylish handmade accessories.




Available on their website in small, medium and large sizes, these brooches will definitely add a special touch to any sweater, jacket, scarf or hat.



GIVEAWAY: Oeuf Porcelain Brooch: “I’m A Good Friend of Santa” (makes for the perfect stocking stuffer and holiday accessory)

‘LIKE’ both LSF and Oeuf on Facebook and write a wall post “Oeuf Brooch Giveaway”
Follow LSF and Oeuf on Twitter and tweet “Oeuf Brooch Giveaway
Winner will be announced December 10, 2012.
Little Style Finder was not compensated for this post.

Oeuf (which means “egg” in French) is a Brooklyn, NY based design company known for its smart, modern take on nursery furniture and handknit kids’ clothes. Oeuf was created in 2003 when French-American designers Sophie Demenge and Michael Ryan became parents to their daughter Mae. As part of a new generation of design-conscious and environmentally-aware parents, they have made it their mission to make practical and stylish products without compromising on quality, safety or environmental impact. Oeuf distributes in the US, Canada, Australia and Europe.

little style of the day: Cabbages&Kings

Cabbages & Kings, a New York-based children’s brand, offers a premium line of unique and versatile knit infinity scarves and leg/arm warmers made for the environmentally conscious and aware.

The whimsical color combinations and patterned designs of Cabbages and Kings’ warmers evoke a sense of play suitable for the taste of parents and kids alike.

Inspired by her anthropological studies of the Andean Culture, designer Alexandra Gizela decided that the best place to get quality, traditional Peruvian hand-knits would be in the Andes themselves.

Therefore, LSF suggests ordering now for the colder weather months ahead because each fairly traded piece is made by the Sumaq Ruracc, a Quechua-speaking group that live in an Andean Valley in Peru.