This enchanting ring is part of Yoko London’s Belgravia collection which celebrates classic precious gems. This ring offers a beguiling combination of Sapphires, diamonds and South Sea pearls that will add a mesmerising touch of colour to any outfit.
Pearl Type: Australian South Sea pearls Pearl Origin: Australia Pearl Grade: AA Pearl Size: 13-14mm Metal: 18ct White Gold Diamond Clarity: VS Diamond Colour: G Diamond Weight: 1.4cts Other Stones: Sapphires Stone Weight: 1.64cts
In the style and workmanship, of the great designer Marina B. (but not signed), this striking necklace centers an important fine natural emerald weighs approximately 25+ cts. This natural large emerald is probably Colombian and displays a pleasing bright green color. This fine heart shaped emerald is surrounded by fine matching fancy cut white, collection quality, diamonds which are all colorless to near colorless (F/G) and very very slightly included (VVS), in clarity. The five strands of Akoya pearls measure 4.0 to 5.0 mm. The well matched white pearls are lustrous and free of surface blemishes. The two decorative diamond and gold elements set within the strands of pearls are set with fancy cut tapered baguette cut diamonds and round brilliant cut diamonds. The total diamond weight of this necklace is approximately 6+ cts. This choker necklace is well made probably by an important house, it bears a maker’s mark which we are unfamiliar with. This important necklace fits at the collar and is expandable for on/off ease and will fit most necklines. Circa 1965.
An important collar necklace by Jahan. Strands of pearls are strung to form a collar, bordered by pavé-set, brilliant-cut pink sapphires in 18-carat white gold. The large 30 carat central oval-cut ruby mounted in a scalloped 18-carat white gold setting, pavé-set with brilliant-cut diamonds. A bold, impressive and stylish piece of jewelry by one of Switzerland’s famed jewelers. Accompanied by a certificate from GCS London stating that the ruby is of Burma origin.
Peace is the beauty of life. It is sunshine. It is the smile of a child, the love of a mother, the joy of a father, the togetherness of a family. It is the advancement of man, the victory of a just cause, the triumph of truth. Menachem Begin
A Victorian aquamarine and diamond choker, strung on five rows of fresh water cultured pearls. The Victorian center piece displays a phenomenal oval faceted aquamarine twelve claw set in yellow gold. Twelve Old European cut diamonds border the center stone set in silver on gold, each adorned with a gold bobble terminal. Twenty four small collet and grain set rose cut diamonds separate the Old European cut diamonds. The five rows of fresh water cultured pearls lead to an 18ct white gold side slide clasp. Estimated total aquamarine weight: 42 carats. Estimated total diamond weight: 2.88cts. Assessed diamond color: H. Assessed diamond clarity: VS-SI. Necklace measures 14 inches length.
Hand made natural patina 14k Victorian 1910 bracelet with certified natural pearls and certified genuine natural color gem high dome cabochon Emeralds with faint clarity enhancement only. Amazing condition for it’s age. All original beautiful old bracelet. Excellent condition, no repairs or defects. Looks great on the wrist.
GIA certificate #21454482248 certified natural saltwater pinctada white half drilled button pearl 3.80mm, Excellent lustre and few blemishes
AGL certified #CS49214 eight 3.8mm 3mm high natural gem green Emerald cabochons approx. 2.50ct total natural color faint clarity enhancement only. Rated as rare. Top Colombian green color
Antique Natural Pearl and Diamond Two-in-One Ring, 19th-century Victorian treasure: A perfectly matched pair of lustrous natural pearl & sparkling diamond rings delicately crafted in rich 18K yellow gold.
A Stunning 3.54 Carat GIA Certified Unheated & Untreated Natural Color Change Sapphire & Diamond Ring. GIA has noted that this exceptionally rare Color Change gemstone is unheated, making it one of the most collectible of all sapphires given its near flawless VVS1 clarity
Master jewelers use only the finest and rarest precious stones, creating each piece by hand, including bridal jewelry and collections such as; Daisy, Woodland, Sunflower and other high Jewelry pieces. Also offered are an unparalleled selection of colored diamonds. Asprey was founded in 1781 in Mitcham, South London. It was here that William Asprey established a silk printing business. William’s son Charles and his grandson, also Charles, expanded the business into the metallic arts. In 1841 the elder Charles went into partnership with a London stationer located on Bond Street. In 1847 the Asprey family broke with their partner and moved into 167 New Bond Street, the premises Asprey occupies today.
Inspired by the heraldic floral emblem of England since the reign of Henry VII, the Tudor Rose features a breathtakingly rare purple-pink diamond in the center encircled with pear shaped diamonds to create the petals of the rose and finally bordered with smaller pink diamonds to complete the look of the bi-colored “Tudor Rose”
This gorgeous bracelet is a floral pattern resembling the daisy flower. It is set with beautiful marquise cut aquamarines in a floral pattern around stunning brilliant cut diamonds that form the center of the flower. The collection itself has many other beautiful pieces set in solid diamond and other include the beautiful aquamarine gems set within the floral arrangement.
A simple statement worthy of extravagant expression. This humble daisy blossom has been glamorously interpreted by Asprey jewellers over generations, but never more magnificently than now: the new Daisy Heritage Collection, with petals of brilliant marquise-cut diamonds and aquamarines, more than holds its own among the rarest hothouse species.
The Woodland Story. Gathering nuts and berries has never been so rewarding. Some are delicately enameled, others intricately set with gemstones. The oak leaves and pine cones, blackberries and gooseberries, acorns and mushrooms in this whimsical collection are designed by Shaun Leane and realized in 18 carat gold. Collected over time, each alluring charm lends a new appreciation of the small and myriad wonders of Britain’s woodlands.
This contemporary collection encapsulates the storm’s cyclonic energy, resulting in a beautiful maelstrom of diamonds and gold. Capturing the elemental strength, drama and beauty of the storm, utilizing the skills of master jewelers, coupled with Asprey and Shaun Leane’s design expertise, Storm was created with painstaking intricacy, using the finest materials. The Storm Necklace features a complex vortex of 457 individual diamonds and delicate white gold wires which gracefully swirl to encompass a central diamond, creating the eye of the storm.
This gorgeous mixed cut ruby and diamond ring is comprised of 5 pear-shaped and 1 round cut rubies (tot 11.82cts) and 5 marquise cut diamonds (tot 2.63cts) set in Platinum
Ever since the house was founded in 1781, Asprey has continuously defined British luxury on the basis of its core values of quality, refinement and innovation. In addition to its outstanding silver, crystal and leather collections, Asprey has grown to take a premier position in the jewelry industry and also offers the most exquisite timepieces by partnering recently with Bovet 1822 and Rolex. This renowned English luxury-goods house sells mostly jewelry and accessories, but the few watches it does have are the ultimate. Exciting developments continue to take place at Asprey; it continues to celebrate the best in craftsmanship, design and materials to offer its clients objects to treasure. Expert jewelry designers, steeped in Asprey’s individualistic British style, working with the finest gems, have given Asprey its unrivaled reputation. The elegant new Asprey designs represent a continuation of a great tradition, blending experience with a spirit of artistic adventure to take the craft forward.
The Rosebery pearl and diamond tiara, bracelet and brooch which belonged to Hannah, Countess of Rosebery, feature sizable natural pearls and clusters of diamonds-epitomizing the grandeur of Victorian court adornment.
“The Rosebery pearl and diamond tiara, bracelet and brooch were at the heart of Lady Rosebery’s vast array of magnificent jewels, which rivaled those of the crowned heads of Europe at the time. They are a rare survival of 19th century English aristocratic splendour, as so much ancestral jewellery has been sold anonymously, remounted or broken down. Having descended through various branches of the family and survived the vicissitudes of fashion, the jewels were sold from a private collection for the first time since their creation nearly 140 years ago.” – Keith Penton, Head of Jewels Christie’s London
This striking tiara was once the property of a woman said to have been the wealthiest woman in England, Hannah, Countess of Rosebery (1851-1890), and was an important member of a jewel collection rich enough to rival a royal collection. The Rosebery Pearl and Diamond Tiara has a base of clusters of large button (bouton) natural pearls surrounded by old-cut diamonds and a top of seven natural pearl and diamond drops, all set in silver and gold. It’s a versatile diadem with multiple detachable pieces; the top pieces can be removed (in the same fashion as the Londonderry Tiara , also crafted by Garrard) leaving the bottom row as a smaller tiara, and the buttons can also be used to form six brooches with the top pieces as pendants. A bracelet and brooch, each featuring more clusters of button pearls and diamonds, completed the set.
The tiara dates from about 1878, the same year Hannah de Rothschild married the 5th Earl of Rosebery. Born into the famous banking empire, she was the only child of Mayer de Rothschild and when he died in 1874, the fortune she inherited made her the richest woman in England at the time. Her aristocratic marriage did not come without obstacles, caused particularly by religion (she was Jewish, he was not, and there were hurdles to jump on both sides), but they became an influential couple and her money financed her popular husband’s rise through the political structure. He eventually became prime minister, but she sadly would not live to see it; she died suddenly at the age of 39 in 1890.
Following her death, her husband stored her jewels for nearly 20 years, until their eldest son married and the jewels were split between their four children. Harry, Lord Dalmeny (the future 6th Earl of Rosebery), wed in 1909 and this set of pearl and diamond jewelry was given to his bride, Dorothy Grosvenor, granddaughter of the 1st Duke of Westminster and sister to the 3rd Duke. It passed down in the family and was last known to be part of the collection of the current Duke and Duchess of Westminster , because it was included in a magazine feature on their family jewels. It was sold by Christie’s in 2011 as the property of a private collector, where the tiara went for $1.9 million and the brooch and bracelet together brought in nearly $950,000.