An Edwardian 18 karat gold and platinum ring with emerald and diamonds. The ring centers on a Colombian emerald with an approximate weight of 4.50 carats, which is framed with two rows of old mine-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of .77 carat. The emerald is certified by the American Gemological Laboratory certificate # CS 69904 which states the emerald has "insignificant traditional treatment" and the country of origin is Colombia.
A Victorian silver-top 18 karat gold, diamond, emerald, ruby and pearl brooch, featuring a depiction of the penultimate scene from the fable "Jack and the Beanstalk" in which Jack lures the giant by stealing the mermaid''s harp. A baroque pearl forms the tail of a sculpted 18-karat gold mermaid decorating the base of a lyre outlined with old mine-cut diamonds. The strings of the lyre are accented with emeralds, rubies, diamonds and a sapphire weighing approximately .30, .30, 1.75, and .05 carats respectively.
A French Art Nouveau patinated bronze sculpture by Théodore Rivie`re, featuring two intricately-sculpted figures from the story of Carthage. The woman has emerald eyes and her crown is accented with rubies. The subject of this figural sculpture is taken from Gustave Flaubert''s novel, "Salammbô." The story takes place between 241 and 238 BC, during the war between Carthage and its mercenaries, who were in revolt. Mâthô, the Lybian rebel chief, fell in love with Salammbô, the daughter of the Carthaginian leader. This scene depicts the moment when the mortally wounded Mâthô dies at Salammbô''s feet, declaring his love for her. The figure of Salammbô, the femme fatale,also inspired other Symbolist artists.Pictured in: "Art Nouveau 1890-1914", V&A exhibit by Paul Greenhalgh, page 122; "Nineteenth Century Sculpture" by Maurice Rheims, p. 372 # 15; and in: "Dynamic Beauty: Sculpture of Art Nouveau Paris" by Macklowe Gallery, The Studley Press, 2011, p. 229.
An Art Deco platinum and gold brooch with diamonds, ruby, emerald and lapis lazuli by Kohn. The brooch has 38 round-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 1.20 carats, with ruby and emerald accents. The base of the jardiniere is formed of a single piece of lapis lazuli banded with red and black enamel. Exhibited at "Anything Goes: The Jazz Age" at the Nassau County Museum of Art, 24 March 2018 - 8 July 2018.
A French Art Deco platinum bracelet with emeralds and diamonds by Van Cleef & Arpels. The line bracelet has 14 emerald-cut emeralds with an approximate total weight of 2.10 carats, and 42 round-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 2.95 carats in a 3 diamond, 1 emerald pattern. The bracelet has a deeply engraved foliate motif gallery. With fitted box.
A French Art Deco platinum double clip brooch with diamonds by Ostertag. The double clip brooch has 182 round and baguette-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 9.50 carats, G/H/I color, VS/SI clarity. Original bill of sale from M.S.Arnold Ostertag. The clips are designed in a stylized wing motif. Signed box, ''Paris Arnold Ostertag''. The firm of Ostertag, founded in the 1920''s by Swiss-born, Arnold Ostertag (1883 – c.1940) is said to have created objects that rivaled the creations of the more celebrated houses of Cartier, Van Cleef & Arpels, and Boucheron. The Ostertag Maison was located in Paris, at number 16 Place Vendôme, near other important jewelry houses of the day.During the 1920s and 1930s, Ostertag was especially known for jewelry and objets d''art based on Asian and Indian designs. One style, known as Tutti Frutti, popular from the early 1920s to the late 1930s, combined influences from Islamic religious architecture and so-called Hindu or Indian styles. Emeralds, carved rubies, and sapphires – often imported from worldwide locations – were interspersed with diamonds. The jewels were crafted into unique pieces using the highest known techniques of the day and arranged into flowers and leaves, studded with berries and fruit. Many of the creations were purchased by an elite clientele that ranged from empresses, kings, and dukes to celebrities.Ostert
ag was among the renowned Parisian jewelers, led by Cartier and Mauboussin, that were invited to commission masterpieces in collaboration with other respected and well-known jewelry and timepiece houses of the day. Ostertag''s objets d''art and decorative clocks made by the revered clockmaker, George Verger, are jeweled works of art. In 1929 Ostertag exhibited jewelry and objets d''art at the Musée Galliera. Ostertag''s Paris shop continued until late 1939, when he left for America, where he died around 1940.His biographers, Proddow and Healy, write that Ostertag regularly visited America in years between World Wars I and II. They write that he would come to New York in mid-October, spend two months in Los Angeles, then visit Florida, and return to Paris via Cannes at Easter. After two months in Paris, he spent July in Deauville, August in the south of France, and September in Biarritz. At the onset of World War II, Maison Ostertag closed its doors forever. Discussed in Art Deco Jewelry by Sylvie Raulet, Rizzoli, 1985.
A Mid-20th Century platinum ring with emerald and diamonds. The ring has a rectangular-cut emerald with an approximate weight of 1.15 carats, 34 round diamonds with an approximate total weight of 2.40 carats, G/H color, VS/SI clarity, and 4 triangular-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 1.60 carats.
A French Retro 18 karat gold and platinum bracelet with emeralds and diamonds attributed to Rubel Frères. The bracelet has 64 square-cut emeralds with an approximate total weight of 8.30 carats, and 32 old European-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 0.95 carat. The flexible bracelet is designed in a step motif.
An Estate platinum and 18 karat gold ring with emerald and diamonds. The ring has a rectangular emerald-cut emerald with an approximate weight of 8.99 carats, and 2 tapered baguette diamonds with an approximate total weight of .75 carat, G/H color, VS clarity. The ring is composed classically with the gold-set center emerald, which is flanked by the two baguette diamonds. With AGL report #CS 67287 stating "Minor Traditional Treatment", and of Colombian origin.
A French Late-20th Century 18 karat gold and platinum ring with emerald and diamonds. The ring has 18 round diamonds with an approximate total weight of 1.55 carats, 32 square-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 1.75 carats, and a cabochon emerald with an approximate weight of 3.35 carats. The emerald carries American Gemological Laboratory Certificate #69327 stating Natural Colombian with insignificant-minor treatment.
An Art Nouveau brooch with pearls, diamonds and emerald by Marcus & Co. The brooch has 10 semi-spherical pearls, 15 Old European-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 1.25 carats and a polished emerald drop. Gemological Institute of America certificate #2171449596 states the pearls are natural saltwater button pearls. The multi-generational New York firm of Marcus & Co was founded by an ambitious young German immigrant who had trained at a prominent Dresden court jeweler. In 1892, after working with Charles Lewis Tiffany, Hermann Marcus and his sons William and George together set up a business that soon became a glittering New York society institution renowned not only for its superb diamonds, colored stones and pearls, but also its instantly recognizable, original design style. The firm produced great jewels in the Art Nouveau and Arts & Crafts sensibility, with George, the artist/designer, drawing inspiration from sources as diverse and exotic as the contemporary French masters, the Moghuls and Maharajahs, the garland style of the Ancien Regime, and the genius of Renaissance goldsmiths. George''s distinctive, confident hand was always discernible in Marcus creations. Working as a team with George, his brother William was a gem and pearl connoisseur who travelled the world hunting fine gem material, including purchasing the entire production of never-before-se
en black opal in Lightning Ridge Australia in 1908. Marcus exhibited at the 1900 Exposition Universelle in Paris, and their work won prizes at the prestigious Society of Arts & Crafts of Boston. Plique-a-jour enamel was an art in which Marcus & Co. excelled, creating jewels with unprecedented three-dimensional depth in this medium. The firm and family were well-known for their charitable activities and promotion of young jewelers such as Raymond Yard.
A pair of American 18 karat gold earrings with sapphires, rubies and emeralds by David Webb. The earrings have 8 cabochon sapphires with an approximate total weight of 2.40 carats, 4 rubies with an approximate total weight of 1.60 carats, and 2 emeralds with an approximate total weight of 1.50 carats. The earrings illustrate the genius of Webb in his use of vivid color, volume, and invention of high late-20th Century design. Discussed in David Webb The Quintessential American Jeweler, by Ruth Peltason, Assouline, 2013.
A Tiffany Studios New York "Dragonfly" glass and bronze chandelier. This elegant chandelier is composed of a choice selection of glass, which makes this an exceptional example of Tiffany''s iconic dragonfly lamp. The dragonflies are composed of dark green glass bodies, variegated blue glass wings and red glass eyes. The cabochon glass jewels that surround this chandelier depict emeralds, sapphires and topaz. The two top and three bottom borders are made up of various colors of rippled glass. This exciting glass composition rests upon a ground of green, green/blue and brown glass. While Tiffany was largely credited for his company''s glass innovations during his lifetime, recent archival research has shed light on the unsung heroes behind his genius. Two such figures were responsible for the astounding effects of this dragonfly lamp: Tiffany had gone through four chemists before he landed on Arthur J Nash, a chemist previously employed at the White House Glass Works in Stourbridge. England. It was Nash''s formulas, developed from before his employment at Tiffany, that became the core of Tiffany''s palette. Nash was no stranger to experimentation, adding unconventional materials such as birch bark and burnt oats to create his amber glass. Clara Driscoll, head of the Tiffany Studios Women''s Glass Cutting Department, designed the dragonfly lamp, earning much acclaim for h
er artistic prowess in her time. (For more information on her work see "A New Light on Tiffany: Clara Driscoll and the Tiffany Girls," by Martine Eidelberg, Nina Gray, and Margaret K. Hofer, 2007.) Louis Comfort Tiffany''s "Dragonfly" lamps have become so iconic and loved because the artisans who made them were not limited in color as they were when making floral and geometric shades. We can imagine that the dragonflies that adorn the lower edge of the shade are flying low across a verdant field. Similar chandeliers are pictured in: "Tiffany Lamps and Metalware: An illustrated reference to over 2000 models," by Alastair Duncan, Woodbridge: Suffolk: Antique Collectors'' Club, 1988, p. 230, plate 891-893.
An Italian Estate 18 karat white and yellow gold ring with emerald and diamonds by Buccellati. The ring has an oval-cut Colombian emerald with an approximate total weight of 2.19 carats, and 30 round-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of .80 carat. The ring is composed in a classic Mario Buccellati foliate design, set with round diamonds that center on the engraved bezel-set emerald. With certificate from Mario Buccellati dated June 14, 2012, stating the ring has ''''a Colombian emerald weighing 2.19 ct. and 20 diamond weighing .80 ct in total."
A Mid-20th Century 18 karat gold ring with diamonds and emeralds by Van Cleef & Arpels. The ring has 15 round diamonds with an approximate total weight of 3.40 carats, F/G color, VS clarity, and 38 round, calibre- and emerald-cut emeralds with an approximate total weight of 1.10 carats.
An Art Deco platinum ring with rubies and diamonds by Tiffany & Co. The ring centers on an emerald-cut ruby with an approximate weight of 1.10 carats, and 6 old European-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of .70 carat. The ring is designed in a highly graphic Art Deco motif.AGL report no. CS 72168, origin: Burma (Myanmar) origin, no indications of heat.
An Art Deco platinum necklace with emeralds, diamonds and enamel. The necklace has five fluted emerald beads with an approximate total weight of 19.00 carats, accented with 124 baguettes, 10 triangular and 302 round old European-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 11.10 carats, G/H/I color, VS clarity. Each graduated emeraldbead is flanked by black enamel accents, with the back chain set in an Art Deco baguette and round diamond motif.
An English Antique 15 karat gold and silver necklace with fourteen emerald and diamond clusters. The necklace has 14 antique-cut emeralds with an approximate total weight of 20.50 carats, including the center emerald with an approximate weight of 2.50 carats. The emeralds are surrounded by 140 old mine-cut diamonds, including diamond spacers joining the clusters with an approximate total weight of 24.00 carats. With signed, fitted antique box.
An Italian Mid-20th Century 18 karat polished white and yellow gold bangle bracelet with sapphire, ruby and emerald by Bulgari. The open-back flexible bracelet has 1 cabochon sapphire with an approximate total weight of 2.83 carats, 1 cabochon ruby with an approximate total weight of 3.24 carats, and 1 cabochon emerald with an approximate total weight of 1.84 carats. All three stones are bezel-set in the flexible sectioned bangle. As Mascetti and Triossi note in Bulgari, "...cabochons successfully render the volume or "cupola" effect of the jewel, which is further enhanced by their setting. These are never spiky claws but rounded and smooth collets which enhance the overall rounded shapes of the design." Discussed in Bulgari, by Daniela Mascetti and Amanda Triossi, Abbeville Press Publishers, 1996, page 165-166.
An Italian Estate 18 karat gold ring with diamonds by Bulgari. The ring centers on an emerald-cut diamond, 4.01 carats, H color, VS-2 clarity. The architectural setting has 50 baguette-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 2.80 carats. Gemological Institute of America, certificate #2185558564. The center diamond has had minor polishing; the GIA certified weight is 4.01 carats, H color, VS-2 clarity.
A French Mid-20th Century platinum ring with emerald and diamonds by Cartier. The ring centers on a round-cut emerald with an approximate weight of 3.62 carats, and 30 round and baguette cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 1.75 carats. The emerald is certified by the SSEF Laboratory, Certificate #58514 stating the emerald is of Colombian origin, moderate traditional oil treatment. Ring size 6; this ring can be sized.
An Antique 18 karat gold butterfly brooch with diamonds, emeralds, rubies and sapphires. The dimensional butterfly brooch centers on an old European-cut diamond with an approximate weight of 1.00 carat. The brooch has an additional 82 Old European-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 2.00 carats. The brooch is further detailed with 7 bezel-set emeralds with an approximate total weight of .45 carat, 7 bezel-set rubies with an approximate total weight of .45 carat, and 2 bezel-set sapphires with an approximate total weight of .20 carat. The brooch has ruby-set knife-wire antennae.
An Antique 18 karat yellow gold ring with emerald and diamonds. The ring has an emerald-cut emerald with an approximate total weight of .80 carat, 4 old European-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of .70 carat, and 2 rose-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of .02 carat. The ring is designed in a classic 3-stone motif. The ring shank is later.
An Italian Early-21st Century platinum ring with diamonds and emerald by Bulgari. This ring centers on a Colombian emerald-cut emerald with an approximate weight of 2.60 carats. It measures approximately 9.80 mm by 9.18 mm by 4.15 mm. Insignificant to minor traditional treatment. The setting is designed with 66 round-cut and 10 baguette-cut diamonds that have the approximate total weight of 3.15 carats. American Gemological Report 1083510 Colombian minor clarity treatment.
A pair of British Early 21st-Century 18 karat gold earrings with diamonds and emeralds by Graff. The compressed gold hoops feature 10 cabochon emeralds with an approximate total weight of 5.8 carats and are studded with an additional 78 VS clarity, G/H color round-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 4.7 carats.
A two-tone bracelet in platinum and 18 karat yellow gold with charms by Cartier. The bracelet has five charms, a sapphire and diamond horseshoe, a diamond accented wrench, a pair of fully-articulated scissors, a house with emerald and sapphire accents and an affixed carved ruby tree, and a sapphire and emerald charm in a decorative motif. Collectively, the piece contains blue sapphires with an approximate total weight of .40 carat, emeralds with a total weight of .10 carat, a ruby with an approximate total weight of .6 carat and diamonds with a total weight of 0.75 carat.
A French Mid-20th Century platinum brooch with diamonds, sapphires, and emeralds by Cartier Paris. The brooch has pavé round-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 4.30 carats, a cabochon sapphire with an approximate weight of 4.70 carats, 44 cabochon sapphires with an approximate total weight of .88 carat, and 2 cabochon emerald eyes. Signed Cartier box. Note: A Cartier legend, the designer Jeanne Toussaint was a creative spirit at Cartier Paris for almost 40 years. Born in the late 19th century, Jeanne rose from almost inconceivably difficult circumstances of poverty and abuse to an influential position as a woman of style and intelligence. "PanPan" was the nickname given to her in honor of the elegant and fiercely independent nature associated with the wild panther itself. Winning the support and trust of Louis Cartier and the women tastemakers who were the firm''s most important clients, Jeanne led the Maison to success after success, guiding it through its most challenging periods. For the legendary Duchess of Windsor, she created one of her great "Panthere" jewels, a diamond-pavé, onyx-spotted feline perched on a giant Kashmir sapphire. Jeanne had not sought her client''s approval first - she was confident that the Duchess would buy it on the spot, and she did. The "Panthere" design, a byword for the spirit of Jeanne Toussaint, has remained one of the firm''s
most enduring symbols, embodied in this amusing rendition of the big cat playing with a sapphire ball."In 1914 Louis Cartier commissioned French painter George Barbier to draw a lady with jewels and a panther. The artwork was later used in advertising, and Cartier was inextricably linked with the symbol of this animal. Louis Cartier was the pioneer in taming the legendary creature and his associate Jeanne Toussaint went on to make magnificent use of the icon. The panther has since inspired timeless and elegant collections of jewelry and timepieces that show the multiple facets of the animal that can be at times bold, regal or sensual." -- Amazing Cartier, by Nadine Coleno, Flammarion, 2008, p. 72
A French Mid-20th Century 18 karat gold ring with diamonds and emeralds by Marchak. The leaves of this ring are framed with 81 round-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 5.10 carats with a VS clarity and G/H color grade. The leaves center on 4 oval cabochon emeralds with an approximate total weight of 20.20 carats. Ring size 6-1/2. With original drawing. Born in 1854 in a poverty-stricken area of Kiev, Joseph Marchak sold his own clothing at age 10 to pay the fees associated with becoming a jeweler''s apprentice. Fourteen years after beginning that apprenticeship, Marchak used the dowry from his young bride to open his own small shop in the neighborhood in which he was born. Within a year, he had upgraded to a full maison on the Kreshchatyk, Kiev''s main street of luxury retail. Marchak quickly drew the attention of Tsar Nicholas II, who traveled to Kiev to have Marchak design gifts to be given to his family celebrating the 300th anniversary of the Romanov dynasty. Seemingly overnight, Marchak had become the most highly sought-after and highly celebrated luxury maker in Russia, easily rivaling even Fabergé. But Marchak was also widely recognized abroad, winning a prestigious medal at the World''s Fair in Chicago in 1893, and another in Antwerp in 1894. Dubbed the "Cartier of Kiev," Marchak, his family and his workshop fled Russia at the outset of World War I and
landed in Paris, where they established another successful workshop and storefront on the Rue de la Paix. The Marchak family continued to make exquisite and highly stylized treasure that defied commonplace trends well through the mid 20th Century.
An Art Deco platinum ring with emerald and diamonds. The ring centers on an emerald-cut emerald with an approximate weight of 3.37 carats, framed with round and baguette cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of .60 carat. American Gemological Laboratory report stating that the stone is of Colombian origin with minor treatment. Report No. CS567792.
Dimensions: Ring size 4-1/4. (Can be sized to fit.)
An Art Deco plaque platinum brooch with emeralds, rubies, sapphires and diamonds around a central window with a rock crystal bottom on which pheasant and vegetal forms stand out as glycine. The plant forms and the bird are made with emeralds, rubies yellow and blue sapphires and calibrated rubies. These are based on a pavé of diamonds, with the window framed in an oval of diamonds with chatons and a fan at the bottom. The sides of the brooch are made with rubies, emerald and faceted onyx sapphires and set in cells, each one of them in a unique way, simulating a stained glass window. Vegetal forms of diamonds are applied on it. Approximate total weight of diamonds: 4.80 carats. Total approximate weight of colored stones: 4.00 carats.
A Retro platinum ring with emeralds and diamonds. The ring has 9 emeralds with an approximate total weight of 4.40 carats, 4 round diamonds with an approximate total weight of .30 carat, and 8 baguette diamonds with an approximate total weight of 1.20 carats. The ring is designed in a stylized buckle motif.
An American Art Deco platinum and enamel watch/brooch with diamonds, rubies and emeralds by Tiffany & Co. The watch/brooch has 215 round-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 4.65 carats, and 14 baguette diamonds with an approximate total weight of 1.00 carat, 20 square-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of .90 carat, 6 cabochon rubies and 1 carved bead ruby with an approximate total weight of .52 carat and 11 cabochon and calibre-cut emeralds with an approximate total weight of .33 carat. "The style for decorative arts of the 1920''s was streamlined; form was reduced to basic geometry and the color palette was made strong and bold as opposed to the delicate pastels that were fashionable in the decades before the war. This trend became solidly established at the 1925 Paris Exposition des Arts Décoratifs, Industriels et Modernes, where visitors were electrified by the explosion of contrasting primary colors, geometric pattern and stylized natural subjects that burst on the scene," Falino and Markowitz. Similar pictured and discussed in American Luxury Jewels from the House of Tiffany, by Falino and Markowitz, editors, Antique Collectors'' Club, 2009, page 144, Plate 91. Exhibited at "Anything Goes: The Jazz Age" at the Nassau County Museum of Art, 24 March 2018 - 8 July 2018.
An American Art Moderne diamond, emerald and platinum twinstone ring by Trabert & Hoeffer-Mauboussin. The stepped, high-arched mount set with a yellow cushion-cut diamond weighing approximately 1.75 carats, and an emerald-cut emerald weighing approximately1.65 carats, completed by stepped shoulders and shank of conforming design.Formed in 1935, Trabert Hoeffer-Mauboussin was a merger between Mauboussin Paris'' Park Avenue branch and an innovative American firm, Trabert & Hoeffer, a Manhattan partnership whose stylish owners had Hollywood connections and a tendency to splurge on world-famous gems for display. Howard Hoeffer, a proponent of French jewelry design who sent his artisans to Paris for training, had cultivated Georges Mauboussin from the early 1920''s, even before the French firm won a Grand Prize at the Grand Central Palace Exhibition in 1924. By the mid 1930s, the Depression had brought both firms to the brink of bankruptcy, struggling with large inventories of superb jewelry and gems of historic provenance. From 1935 to 1940, the firms collaborated to produce and loan high style jewels and large gems to the Hollywood studios. The period''s iconic photo portraits of Marlene Dietrich and Claudette Colbert, among others, show these eternal stars adorned in the firm''s stunning Art Moderne masterpieces. A product of that early collaboration, this twin stone pla
tinum ring, with its classic pairing of emerald and yellow diamond, is a mini-masterpiece of Machine Age design and construction. Dense, streamlined, and perfectly balanced, it is a chic statement of French-American style.
A French Modernist platinum dress clip by famed designer Suzanne Belperron that can also be worn on a necklace with nesting rows of blue chalcedony beads. Similar in style and spirit to the necklace worn by the Duchess of Windsor, Wallis Simpson. The clip is carved blue chalcedony in a half-barrel design, set with 1 cushion-cut, one oval, 2 rectangular-cut and two square-cut sapphires, 10 square-cut rubies, 1 rectangular-cut ruby and 8 square-cut emeralds. Measuring 3.9 cm long by 3.4 cm wide, weighing 39.3 grams. French assay marks for gold and partially effaced maker''s marks for Société Groëné et Darde. By the remarkable female designer Suzanne Belperron. Accompanying certificate reads: We do hereby certify that the piece pictured below was manufactured in Paris between 1932 and 1940 by the company B. Herz from a design by Suzanne Belperron. Chalcedony beads included: 17 inches in length, detachable.
A French 18 karat gold elephant brooch with coral and enamel by Van Cleef and Arpels. A novelty brooch of an elephant with oval-cut emerald eyes that have the approximate total weight of .24 carat, carved white coral tusks and black enamel feet, in textured 18 karat yellow gold.
An English Victorian 18 karat gold hinged snake bangle with diamond, sapphire and ruby. The head is a cabochon blue sapphire that has the approximate weight of .15 carat surrounded by .12 carat of rose-cut diamonds with 2 cabochon ruby eyes that have the approximate total weight of .04 carat. After Prince Albert gave Queen Victoria a snake band with an emerald head as a wedding present in 1839, snakes, particularly in a fully realized or continuous band form, came to be a symbol for eternal love and devotion to the Victorians. This bracelet, which could alternatively be worn as an arm band, depending on the preference and comfort of the wearer, is a particularly charming example of Victorian snake jewelry. Unusually, the serpent''s tail fully encircles the bangle several times as the two ends of the bangle meet, adding fantastically to its visual width. The diamond-haloed sapphire crowning the piece adds a beautiful bit of color and brilliance, as do the ruby eyes.
A French 18 karat gold brooch with diamonds, rubies, emeralds and sapphires by Van Cleef & Arpels. The sweeping brooch features 56 stunning F/G color and VVS/VS clarity diamonds graduating from .02 carat to .60 carat, with an approximate total weight of 7.75 carats. The piece also features 30 fantastically matched rubies approximate total weight of 3.10 carats, 24 clean emeralds approximate total weight 2.25 carats, and 9 blue sapphires, with the approximate total weight .85 carat. All framed by delicate twisted gold work.
A pair of modern platinum earrings with two emerald-cut diamonds dropped from two oval-cut diamonds, by Kaufmann de Suisse. The earrings have 2 emerald-cut diamonds that each weigh 3.20 carats with an E color and VVS-2 clarity grade and 3.06 carats with an E color and VS-1 clarity grade. They are set with 2 oval brilliant-cut diamonds that each weigh .90 carat and .85 carat. They have an approximate color grade of E-F and VS clarity grade. The emerald-cut diamonds each have certificates from the Gemological Institute of America #5647929 and #15174507.
A modern platinum and diamond ring. The ring center on a emerald-cut diamond weighing 7.93 carats, having certificate #14899712 from the Gemological Institute of America stating that the diamond is "G" color and "VVS2" clarity. The central diamond is flanked by tapered baguettes and mounted in platinum.The ring measures size 6-1/2. (Can be sized to fit.)
Signed: R.M. 950
Dimensions: Ring size 6-3/4. (Can be sized to fit.)
A modern 18 karat white gold ring with diamond by Kauffman de Suisse. The ring is set with a emerald-cut diamond weighing 5.09 carats, flanked by sheild-shaped baguettes. Accompanied by GIA report no. 13564712 stating F color, VS1 clarity, no fluorescence.The emerald-cut diamonds have certificates from the Gemological Institute of America #13564712
A modern platinum bracelet with diamonds by Kauffmann de Suisse. The bracelet has 37 emerald-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 28.11 carats with an approximate E-G color and VS-1 clarity grade.
An American modern safety pin brooch in 14 and 18 karat bi-color gold with diamonds, rubies and emeralds. The 14 karat bi-color gold safety pin, suspending fourteen 18 karat gold gem-set and diamond hearts, has 36 round brilliant-cut diamonds, with an approximate total weight of 2.16 carats, as well as 9 round-cut emeralds with the approximate total weight of .48 carat and 9 round-cut rubies with the approximate total weight of .71 carat. This whimsical brooch with its freely dangling line of gemmy hearts represents a charming tradition of wearing safety pins to symbolize love, protection and unity.
An American Contemporary 18 karat gold brooch with diamonds, emeralds, amethysts, turquoise and coral by Henry Dunay. The piece is a beautiful and playful array of cabochon amethyst, turquoise and coral set in twisted gold bezels, accented with raised, gold-framed diamonds and organized in an arresting organic lozenge shape. The brooch has 34 white round brilliant-cut diamonds with an approximate total weight of 3.40 carats, 10 cabochon emeralds with an approximate total weight of 1.50 carats, 16 cabochon amethysts, 12 cabochon turquoise, 4 cabochon coral. Pendant attachment on back.
An Antique 15 karat gold, diamond and gem-set acrostic sweetheart bracelet, composed of seven double hearts set with pear-shaped rose-cut diamonds, approximate total weight 1.42 carats, paired with diamond, emerald, amethyst, ruby, sapphire and topaz spelling "DEAREST," approximate total weight 2.76 carats, framed by old European and old mine-cut diamonds, approximate total weight 1.03 carats, within graduating heart-shaped links, mounted in silver-topped gold. With fitted box.Note: A form of sentimental jewelry inspired by the long-lasting romance between Queen Victoria and her husband Royal Consort Prince Albert, "Acrostic" jewelry remains beloved of collectors and gift-givers alike.
A pair of Parisa earrings by Neha Dani. The top of the earring is a small blue floret with an oval cabochon emerald center. The drop is comprised of two strands of 18 karat gold, one plated in green rhodium and one plated in blue rhodium, that dance around each other like seaweed caught in the center of a maelstrom. The artist describes these colorful rhodium plated series as being inspired by the under sea world. Just as the calm or gently moving ocean''s surface hides a colorful, tangled and ever moving world beneath, so too can a woman''s polished exterior hide the colorful interior life she cherishes, explains Dani. The artist strove, with these pieces, to create wearable treasures that show and celebrate the ever moving, ever changing, ever tangled but always color filled character that lives within us. These blue and green earrings are entirely encrusted with 583 round full cut and 40 rose cut diamonds that have the total weight 11.10 carats. They are accented with 534 sapphires with the total weight of 11.37 carats and 425 tsavorites with the total weight of 6.69 carats.3-3/4 inches long, 1-1/2 inch wide.
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