A French Antique 18-karat gold and enamel bracelet with turquoise. The bracelet is composed of 4 strands of woven gold rope with clover-shaped enamel and turquoise set slides. The enamel work is designed as Moorish arabesques set with cabochon turquoise. The hanging locket has a similar clover-shaped motif. This piece can be seen as an ancestor of Van Cleef & Arpels''s iconic "Alhambra" jewelry.
An English Victorian 18 karat gold bangle bracelet with amethyst, diamonds and pearls. The hinged bangle bracelet centers on a cabochon amethyst with a ribbon of 9 rose-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of .26 carat. The center cluster is framed by 26 seed pearls. With antique fitted box.
Dimensions: Interior circumference: 6-1/2"; the graduated cuff measures 1-1/4" to 1/4" width.
An Antique 18 karat gold bracelet with turquoise and diamonds. The bracelet has 24 Old Mine-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 1.50 carats, 50 rose-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of .70 carat, and 15 turquoise cabochons. The ''offered'' linking bracelet is detachable and the center panel becomes a pendant. Pictured in Understanding Jewellery, by David Bennett & Daniela Mascetti, Antique Collectors'' Club, 1989, page 185, Plate 247.
An 18 karat gold and diamond bracelet "Fisch Scale" watch by René Boivin.The bombé band designed as a series of articulated "fishscale" links, set with 252 rose-cut diamonds interspersed with old mine, old European, and table-cut diamonds, approximate total weight of 42.25 carats, opening to reveal a circular watch signed Jaeger-Le Coultre.The bracelet is executed in Boivin''s famous fish-scale design, with angled, overlapping tiers of variously cut antique diamonds in a continuous motif concealing a watch. The elegant watch dial is covered by an invisibly hinged panel, creating a continuous elegant and functional design.
An French Antique 18 karat gold bangle bracelet, the hinged form set with buff-top turquoise and split seed pearls in an interlocking geometric motif. Alfred Robin and his father are mentioned by Henri Vever in his history of French Jewelers of the 19th Century as successful designers of the post Franco-Prussian War period (1870-1871).
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