A design style popular in the 1920s and 1930s characterized by geometric shapes, bold colors, and intricate detailing. Slight references to Asian & Egyptian symbols.
An artistic movement of the late 19th and early 20th centuries characterized by flowing lines, natural motifs, and a focus on craftsmanship.
A style prevalent in the 17th and 18th centuries known for ornate, grandiose designs and intricate detailing.
A decorative belt hook or clasp with chains to which small items such as watches or keys were attached, popular in the 18th and 19th centuries.
A decorative technique involving the use of colored enamel separated by metal wires, often seen in antique jewelry.
The period from 1901 to 1910, characterized by delicate and feminine jewelry designs named after King Edward VII of England.
An ornament attached to a pocket watch chain, often used for decorative or practical purposes.
The period from 1714 to 1837, named after the four King Georges of England, known for intricate and sentimental jewelry designs.
Jewelry made from human or animal hair, popular in the 19th century as a sentimental keepsake.
A gemstone cut with an elongated shape and pointed ends, popular in antique jewelry.
Jewelry created to commemorate a deceased loved one, often featuring black materials like jet or onyx.
A small watch designed to be worn as a pendant on a necklace, popular in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
A metalworking technique in which a design is raised in relief by hammering from the reverse side.
Tiny pearls often used in antique jewelry, especially during the Victorian era.
A decorative pin with a long, slender design, often used to secure neckties or lapels.
Toi et Moi Ring:
A ring featuring two gemstones, symbolizing "you and me" in French, popular in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
The period from 1837 to 1901, named after Queen Victoria of England, known for elaborate and sentimental jewelry designs.
Watch Fob Chain:
A chain worn from a pocket watch to a vest pocket, often with decorative elements like medallions or charms.
Wax Seal Jewelry:
Jewelry featuring a seal engraved in wax, often used for personal or family crests.
A design style popular in the 19th century, inspired by ancient Etruscan jewelry characterized by granulation and intricate metalwork.
The process of incising a design onto metal, often seen in antique jewelry for personalization and decoration.
A black mixture of sulfur, copper, silver, and lead used to create designs on metal, popular in ancient and antique jewelry.
Jewelry created during ancient civilizations, often characterized by symbolic motifs and the use of precious metals and gemstones.
Arts and Crafts Movement:
An artistic and social movement in the late 19th and early 20th centuries promoting handmade craftsmanship and a return to artisanal methods.
Retro (or Retro Modern) Era:
The period from the late 1930s to the early 1950s, characterized by bold designs, large gemstones, and the influence of World War II on jewelry materials.
Jewelry from the 14th to the 17th centuries, known for intricate designs, religious motifs, and the use of gemstones and pearls.
An 18th-century artistic movement characterized by ornate, playful, and asymmetrical designs, influencing jewelry styles of the time.
The early to mid-19th century, marked by jewelry designs reflecting sentiments, love, and nature, often featuring symbolic motifs.
A design style prevalent from the 1940s to the 1960s, known for clean lines, simplicity, and the use of innovative materials.
Jewelry created by indigenous or tribal communities, often characterized by symbolic motifs and the use of natural materials.
The period from the late 19th century to the early 20th century, known for elegant and refined jewelry designs reflecting optimism and prosperity.
The early 19th century, characterized by Neoclassical designs, delicate pieces, and a return to ancient Greek and Roman influences.
Jewelry created during the mid-20th century, reflecting abstract and avant-garde design principles.
Jewelry created in the present day, characterized by a wide range of styles, materials, and artistic expressions.