The 20's are back. 

Roaring, glamorous beauty. Your party favourites, dance floor dainties & glittering keepsakes.

The 20's are back.

Roaring, glamorous beauty. Your party favourites, dance floor dainties & glittering keepsakes.

Section

Sporting diamonds.

When tennis pro, Chris Evert, nearly lost her diamonds in a particularly long rally, the bracelet was famously dubbed the tennis bracelet. Somehow glamorous yet pared-back, the tennis bracelet is an iconic 1920s design.

The style soared to popularity again during the 1970s when people began pairing glamour with everyday, backyard nonchalance. Think disco, denim & diamonds.

Moral of the story? Secure your tennis bracelet before committing to your backhand swing. (The Madelyn’s concealed box catch clasp with two figure-eight catches has got you covered.)

Blooming, Australian beauty.

A 1920s take on the Georgian era halo, the Maisie holds a daisy-like arrangement of diamonds & an oval Australian sapphire.

When Australian sapphires were discovered in the late 1800s, many of the crystals found their way to Europe into the hands of the nobility & royals. Namely, the crown jewels of Russia’s last royal family. (Anastasia, anyone?)

The most famous Australian sapphire was a 733-carat crystal found by a boy near Anakie, Queensland. His family used it as a doorstop for a decade before realising its value.

Life lesson: good things take time. But, the Maisie’s 0.48ct diamond halo & 1.64ct Australian sapphire will always be in full bloom. (Also, maybe re-examine your doorstop.)

VIEW MAISIE

Defiant Dorothy.

The roaring 1920s saw an obsession for symmetry, elongation & debonair glamour. As such, the emerald cut diamond became an era staple.

In the Dorothy, we witness the classicism of the diamond dallying with the flaunting rebellion of flapper 20s women’s culture. Picture opulence, liberally applied with straight lines in defiance of demure pre-war fashions.

The famous ‘20s ‘it’ girl, Zelda Fitzgerald, explained the flapper culture best: “Excuse me for being so intellectual. I know you would prefer something nice & feminine & affectionate.”

VIEW DOROTHY
The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring
The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring
The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring
The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring
The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring
The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring
The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring
The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring
The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring
The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring

The Maisie Australian Sapphire & Diamond Ring

$6,300
The Madelyn Vintage Diamond Tennis Bracelet
The Madelyn Vintage Diamond Tennis Bracelet
The Madelyn Vintage Diamond Tennis Bracelet
The Madelyn Vintage Diamond Tennis Bracelet
The Madelyn Vintage Diamond Tennis Bracelet
The Madelyn Vintage Diamond Tennis Bracelet
The Madelyn Vintage Diamond Tennis Bracelet
The Madelyn Vintage Diamond Tennis Bracelet

The Madelyn Vintage Diamond Tennis Bracelet

$15,475
The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring
The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring
The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring
The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring
The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring
The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring
The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring
The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring
The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring
The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring

The Dorothy Vintage Diamond Ring

$7,140

The 20's are back. 

Roaring, glamorous beauty. Your party favourites, dance floor dainties & glittering keepsakes.

Sporting diamonds. 

When tennis pro, Chris Evert, nearly lost her diamonds in a particularly long rally, the bracelet was famously dubbed the tennis bracelet. Somehow glamorous yet pared-back, the tennis bracelet is an iconic 1920s design. The style soared to popularity again during the 1970s when people began pairing glamour with everyday, backyard nonchalance. Think disco, denim & diamonds.

Moral of the story? Secure your tennis bracelet before committing to your backhand swing. (The Madelyn’s concealed box catch clasp with two figure-eight catches has got you covered.)

Blooming, Australian beauty.

A 1920s take on the Georgian era halo, the Maisie holds a daisy-like arrangement of diamonds & an oval Australian sapphire. When Australian sapphires were discovered in the late 1800s, many of the crystals found their way to Europe into the hands of the nobility & royals. Namely, the crown jewels of Russia’s last royal family. (Anastasia, anyone?)

The most famous Australian sapphire was a 733-carat crystal found by a boy near Anakie, Queensland. His family used it as a doorstop for a decade before realising its value.

Life lesson: good things take time. But, the Maisie’s 0.48ct diamond halo & 1.64ct Australian sapphire will always be in full bloom. (Also, maybe re-examine your doorstop.)

Defiant Dorothy.

The roaring 1920s saw an obsession for symmetry, elongation & debonair glamour. As such, the emerald cut diamond became an era staple. In the Dorothy, we witness the classicism of the diamond dallying with the flaunting rebellion of flapper 20s women’s culture. Picture opulence, liberally applied with straight lines in defiance of demure pre-war fashions.

The famous ‘20s ‘it’ girl, Zelda Fitzgerald, explained the flapper culture best: “Excuse me for being so intellectual. I know you would prefer something nice & feminine & affectionate.”

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