The Pacifik Image is Goodwin and Maxwell
Goodwin and Maxwell have been doing business as The Pacifik Image for over 20 years. They feel it's time to be recognized for who they are. Goodwin and Maxwell is a husband and wife team. Heathery creates the beads from scrap glass and creates all of the wire work, including the ear wires, link work, and clasps. TL does all of their lapidary work, gold smithing, metalsmithing, and enameling. They do not cast pieces. Each item is a hand fabricated original.
Please go to our new site at goodwinandmaxwell.com
They have been creating jewelry together since 1993.
TL Goodwin is an artist engaged in creating many forms of artwork in many forms of media.
He is completely independent of any professional affiliation and is entirely self-taught. He has extensive knowledge of gem material and cutting and has taught himself metalsmithing and makes many of his tools, including all of his stamping punches. He knows how to build a shop. Visual Art has always been his thing though he has found himself expressing this with metal and stone for over a quarter century. In high school (Did not actually graduate in 1982) but he did attend a community college for a couple of semesters. Recently he has returned to drawing and has just begun showing his work in public for the first time in 27 years.
Not only does he do all of these things but he is also a musician and composer who also works in video. He has a blog and soon a podcast on what he calls "Polyexpressionism" for people who are torn by having the desire to excel in more than one artistic field. Famous past examples of Polyexpressionists include the Bronte Sisters, Michelangelo. Current Polyexpressionists include John Carpenter and Joni Mitchell and a whole lot more.
Heather Maxwell has been creating art since childhood
Currently she is engaged in photography taken from a moving car. She is also a musician who plays Clarinet, piano and other percussion instruments and has played and sung in public. Heather has been designing and making jewelry for over a quarter of a century. She works with hot glass to make all of the beads used in their work.