Bazaar of the Bizarre SHOW from December 15th

For all information or interest email

Rrustic Casting had great fun joining 
Bazaar of the Bizarre 
at their Toronto show called FROST BITE!

When: December 15th/2012 SATURDAY

Where:  918 Bathurst st. (NEW LOCATION) 
please check out this link to see the location and how to get there

What time: open to public from 11pm -8pm 

you can find them on their FACEBOOK PAGE;
here is a taste of what items that Rrustic Casting has created;

 refurbished handbags ranging from $30-$60

 funky 100yr. old hooked wall boards, adds rustic to you life without a full wall commitment at $40
 sconces and chandeliers ranging in price from $25-$50
this solid wood vanity and chair is on sale for $350
(with embroidered seat) 
 vanity and drawers with porcelain pulls and mirror top $250

Revamping this aged Florentine nesting tables set with turn of the century posters of great artisan 
was a stroke of genuine creative spirit! a really great table talker :) perfect for any space and super useful! $275

Whether you are just new to the city or a long time resident AySes also offers services of helping you use what you have to get that Rrustic Casting's look. to learn more keep scrolling down. :)

More to come at the show! So please feel free to join us DECEMBER 15th, at 918 Bathurst!!!!

The idea of refurbishing is an old notion and the philosophy that AySes gleams off of is in the history of ppls not entirely from North America. Here you see a very strong connection to what she believes in;

When the Japanese mend broken objects, they aggrandize the damage by filling the cracks with gold. They believe that when something's suffered damage and has a history, it becomes more beautiful.

The process dates from the mi
d 15th century, when one emperor decided the process of fixing valuable broken pots with those metal staples needed a more glamorous make over, so he instructed his craftsmen to come up with a more beautiful alternative. They invented kintsugi, where pots are fixed with gold dusted glue. The Japanese have come to cherish the imperfection of a broken pot fixed this way, seeing it as a creative addition to the pot’s life story. Admittedly they do it beautifully, but it’s like a bit of darning on a sock, sometimes things look more interesting with some mending.

More info and pictures: