1940s Mauboussin Paris Spinel Ring
1940s Mauboussin Paris Spinel Ring 1940s Mauboussin Paris Spinel Ring
$8,750.00

  • Specifications
  • Description
  • History
  • Circa: 1940s
    Gemstones: Spinel & Diamonds
    Cut: Cushion Shape Spinel & Brilliant Cut Diamonds
    Weight & Colour: Spinel, Deep Pink Colour = 1.37ct (GSL Grading Report)
    2 Diamonds = 0.20cts G/VS
    Material: 18ct Yellow Gold & 18ct White Gold
    Handmade setting
    Stamped Mauboussin Paris
    GSL Valuation & GSL Gemstone Report
    Ring Size: M 1/2

    * Free Resizing Available - So that you receive the perfect fit, please let us know your finger size by placing it in the "special instructions" when checking out of the cart (complimentary service we provide, at no additional charge).

    Enjoy the hassle free option of Free Shipping or Delivery with every purchase.

  • 1940s Mauboussin Paris spinel and diamond ring. The cushion shape spinel is eight claw set with a brilliant cut diamond on either side surrounded by an 18 ct yellow gold undulating star motif leading down to four split shoulders on a tapered band. The Spinel is a deep pink colour, weighs 1.37 ct and is accompanied by a GSL report. The two Diamonds total 0.20 ct and are graded Colour: G and Clarity: VS. The frame is stamped MAUBOUSSIN PARIS and there are French control marks on the outside of the band. Circa 1940.

    Mauboussin was a French jewellery store began in the 1800s. The business grew over the next century and by the 1930s it had branches across Europe and America, with clients such as Marlene Dietrich, Paulette Godard and even Audrey Hepburn.

  • The 1940s:
    During the 40s, women’s clothing became more masculine with structured shoulders and nipped waists, so their jewellery became more feminine. Large brooches set with colourful jewels made their way into the spotlight and larger, more layered necklaces adorned the necks of most women who frequented lavish soirees. Larger rings with more angular cut stones were also popular and often incorporated the stepped shoulder design used during the Art Deco period that preceded it.