Victorian_Curb_Link_Bracelet Victorian_Gold_Curb_Link_Bracelet Victorian_15ct_Curb_Link_Bracelet

  • Description
  • Specifications
  • History
  • Be the one your girlfriends are in awe of, when you wear this beautifully engraved Victorian curb link bracelet at your next meetup. Featuring a central ruby alongside two star sapphires and two old mine cut diamonds set in 15ct yellow gold, your wrist will surely be the talking point of the get together.

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  • Circa: Victorian
    Gemstones: Old Mine Cut Diamonds, Ruby, Grey Star Sapphire and Light Pink Star Sapphire
    Weight: 2 Old Cut Diamonds = 0.40ct
    Ruby = 0.35ct
    Star Sapphires measure 4.50 mm
    Material: 15ct Yellow Gold
    Measurements: 12.14 to 7.70 mm graduating link
    17.20 cm length

  • The Victorian Period (1837 - 1901):

    The Victorian Period defined by none other than Queen Victoria herself, had three stages - the Romantic, the Grand and the Aesthetic.

 It was during the Romantic era that Queen Victoria married her Prince, Albert. Sentimental motifs such as; hearts, lover’s knots, flowers, bows, crescent moons and particularly serpents (which was subject to Queen Victoria’s engagement ring which represented enduring love) became extremely popular in jewellery design. Cameos, Enamelling and the use of bright coloured gemstones such as; garnets, amethysts, turquoise, pearls and diamonds gave way to the creation of jewellery that was beginning to speak a symbolic language of its own.

    The Grand era was a sombre period which saw Queen Victoria mourning the death of her beloved husband Albert. It encompassed 20 years during which time Victoria would only wear black and mourning jewellery. As a result the Whitby Jet industry flourished and onyx and deeper coloured garnets rose in popularity. Rings, lockets and brooches were commissioned with compartments for a lock of a loved one’s hair and were often engraved with the person’s name, age and date of death.

    The Aesthetic era saw a return to the light-heartedness of the Romantic Era. The discoveries being made through archaeology led to an Etruscan Revival with Greek, Roman and Renaissance influences becoming apparent in jewellery design as well as symbols of good luck and fortune