Fraud Blocker
Amsterdam, The Netherlands

Aquamarine, 18k Ring 14405-5115

 1.695,00 VAT incl. (where applicable)

This exquisite Late-Victorian trilogy ring features three stunning oval-shaped aquamarines crafted in 18k gold. The exquisite stones each weigh approximately 0,57ct, giving the ring a total combined weight of 1,70cts. The aquamarines have an incredible blue hue that sparkles brilliantly in the light. This classic trilogy design is sure to be a cherished piece for many years to come.

In stock

Details: ±1.70ct aquamarines, 18k Ring.
Dispatches from a small business in Amsterdam, The Netherlands.
Design Era: Late-Victorian (1885-1900).
Size: 17.93 NL / 56.3 FR / 7¾ US / P UK, sizeable (Within reason. Contact seller for information).
Weight in grams: 3.
Condition: Very good condition – slightly used with small signs of wear.

Design Area

Area Information

The Late Victorian or Aesthetic period was a time of great cultural and artistic flourishing in Europe and the United States, and this was reflected in the jewelry of the time. The Aesthetic movement, which emphasized beauty and art for art's sake, was particularly influential on jewelry design during this time.

Late Victorian or Aesthetic period jewelry is known for its intricate detailing and use of precious materials such as gold, silver, and diamonds. It often featured motifs such as flowers, animals, and nature scenes, and was inspired by a variety of cultural movements, including the Arts and Crafts movement, which sought to return to traditional craftsmanship and natural materials.

One of the most distinctive features of Late Victorian or Aesthetic period jewelry is its emphasis on the use of enamel. Enamel is a type of glass-like material that is fused to a metal surface, and it was often used to add color and detail to jewelry. The French firm, Cartier, was particularly known for its use of enamel in its Late Victorian or Aesthetic period pieces.

Late Victorian or Aesthetic period jewelry remains popular and is highly collectible to this day. It is often associated with the elegance and refinement of the time period, and is often seen as a symbol of wealth and sophistication.

Materials

Material Information

aquamarine

Aquamarine is a gemstone that belongs to the beryl family and is known for its pale green-blue to medium dark blue color. Its name comes from the Latin word "aqua," which means "water," and "marina," which means "from the sea," reflecting the gemstone's color and association with the ocean.

Aquamarine is a hard and durable gemstone, making it suitable for use in all types of jewelry. It is often cut into faceted stones or shaped into cabochons for use in engagement and wedding rings, earrings, pendants, and other types of jewelry.

Aquamarine is found in various parts of the world, including Brazil, Madagascar, and Zambia. The color of aquamarine is caused by iron impurities within the crystal, and the deeper the color, the more valuable the gemstone is considered to be.

In addition to its beauty and durability, aquamarine is also believed to have certain healing properties and is often used in crystal healing practices. It is said to promote calm and balance, and to have a soothing effect on the mind and body.

Aquamarine has been popular for centuries, and it is still a highly sought-after gemstone today.

18k

18k gold is a type of gold alloy that is commonly used in jewelry making. It is made up of 75% gold and 25% other metals, such as copper, silver, or palladium. The addition of other metals helps to increase the durability and strength of the gold, making it more suitable for use in jewelry. 18k gold is softer and more prone to scratching than higher karat golds, such as 22k or 24k, but it is still a popular choice for jewelry because of its warm, yellow color and good resistance to tarnishing. It is also less expensive than higher karat golds due to the smaller amount of gold used in the alloy. 18k gold is a popular choice for engagement rings, wedding bands, and other fine jewelry items.

Size

Gender

Weight (in grams)

3

Condition

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