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French Napoleonic era earrings, 18 kt gold, hand engraved, c. 1800

French Napoleonic era earrings, 18 kt gold, hand engraved, c. 1800

Antique 18 karat Gold Etruscian Revival Ear Pendants  A pair of English Etruscan Revival 18 karat gold ear pendants. The earrings are in a shield motif with woven chain festooned from a centered ring to the torpedo shaped drops. The center hanging drop is a disk girdled with wire in the archaeological revival style.  Circa: 1870’s

Antique 18 karat Gold Etruscian Revival Ear Pendants A pair of English Etruscan Revival 18 karat gold ear pendants. The earrings are in a shield motif with woven chain festooned from a centered ring to the torpedo shaped drops. The center hanging drop is a disk girdled with wire in the archaeological revival style. Circa: 1870’s

Earrings from France | early 19th c.

Earrings from France | early 19th c.

MAD'moiselle Bulle

MAD'moiselle Bulle

A pair of late 18th century Catalan gold and garnet pendent earrings.

A pair of late 18th century Catalan gold and garnet pendent earrings.

Gold, enamel and tassel earrings 1875

Gold, enamel and tassel earrings 1875

Demi-parure de Caroline Bonaparte. Croix et pendants d'oreilles, en or, rubis et calcédoine.

Demi-parure de Caroline Bonaparte. Croix et pendants d'oreilles, en or, rubis et calcédoine.

Yellow Gold Blue Enamel Ball and Pearl Drop Tassel Earrings, circa 1820

Yellow Gold Blue Enamel Ball and Pearl Drop Tassel Earrings, circa 1820

Diamond pendeloque earrings, circa 1810

Diamond pendeloque earrings, circa 1810

Ca. 1825, France. Enamelled gold with Chrysoprases. Gold, in a variety of treatments, became a dominant element in jewellery from the 1820s. It was used successfully in mesh necklaces and bracelets, gold chain and wire work, also as a foil to gemstones.    The technique of filigree with spirals and granules (cannetille and grainti) was revived in France then copied in England. Jewellers liked the economical use of gold and women appreciated the intricacy of the style.

Ca. 1825, France. Enamelled gold with Chrysoprases. Gold, in a variety of treatments, became a dominant element in jewellery from the 1820s. It was used successfully in mesh necklaces and bracelets, gold chain and wire work, also as a foil to gemstones. The technique of filigree with spirals and granules (cannetille and grainti) was revived in France then copied in England. Jewellers liked the economical use of gold and women appreciated the intricacy of the style.

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