Gold earring with exquisite filigree work; art of Magna Graecia. Displayed at Taranto National Museum, Italy.

Etruscan gold earring with exquisite filigree work. ° Bastard perverts at Taranto National Museum, Italy discredit Etruscans despite filigree work is Etruscan art universally accepted °

Pair of gold a baule earrings Period: Archaic Date: 6th century B.C. Culture: Etruscan Medium: Gold

Pair of gold a baule earrings Date: century B. Culture: Etruscan Medium: Gold Dimensions: H. x cm) Classification: Gold and Silver Credit Line: Rogers Fund, 1959 Accession Number: This artwork is currently on display in Gallery 170

Gold Coral Bangle Design

Gold Bangle with corals, Gold Bangles with pearls design, Coral Bangle Designs, Pearl Bangle Designs.

Baromashi Kanbala A simple arrangement of hand-struck mangoes, in combination with beaded seed pearls, yields a rich harvest of beauty in this utterly delectable kanbala whose lightness and 'cool tradition' aesthetic makes it a charming all-weather ornament. Crafted in pure 22K gold and mud-polished so that it looks as good with pearls as with any coloured beads of your choice.

Baromashi Kanbala A simple arrangement of hand-struck mangoes, in combination with beaded seed pearls, yields a rich harvest of beauty in this utterly delectable kanbala whose lightness and 'cool tradition' aesthetic makes it a charming all-weather ornament. Crafted in pure 22K gold and mud-polished so that it looks as good with pearls as with any coloured beads of your choice.

Shringar Kangans : Love and beauty must be enjoyed, never weighed. Eulogized, romanticized and desired through the ages, the classic gold kangan has forever ornamented the graceful hands of genteel Indian ladies without concession, without competition. It epitomizes the role of gold aabhushan in the art of romance. Legend, from top to bottom: Aaina mattar kara; polish-ball half pacheli; mina pradip kankan; jaipuri thokai kankan; teen-thak katai ball pacheli.

Shringar Kangans : Love and beauty must be enjoyed, never weighed.

AmritoPak Bala : Three solid gold wires braided (pak) into a bangle. Simple, yet probably one of the most difficult tasks in Indian jewel-craft. A slight error could result in a knot causing the whole process to be started from scratch. Thus the name, derived from the ocean-churning episode in the Puranas, that led to the creation of the nectar of immortality ---- Amrito. A genuine heirloom, this ethereal guinea gold bala ensures you live on and on forever.

AmritoPak Bala : Three solid gold wires braided (pak) into a bangle. Simple, yet probably one of the most difficult tasks in Indian jewel-craft. A slight error could result in a knot causing the whole process to be started from scratch. Thus the name, derived from the ocean-churning episode in the Puranas, that led to the creation of the nectar of immortality ---- Amrito. A genuine heirloom, this ethereal guinea gold bala ensures you live on and on forever.


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Shringar Kangans : Love and beauty must be enjoyed, never weighed.  Eulogized, romanticized and desired through the ages, the classic gold kangan has forever ornamented the graceful hands of genteel Indian ladies without concession, without competition.   It epitomizes the role of gold aabhushan in the art of romance.  Legend, from top to bottom: Aaina mattar kara; polish-ball half pacheli; mina pradip kankan; jaipuri thokai kankan; teen-thak katai ball pacheli.

Shringar Kangans : Love and beauty must be enjoyed, never weighed.

Full kaan jhumkas

10 Traditional Gold Bengali Jewellery ~ this is a boteh, or paisley design, originally a symbol of the cypress tree and everlasting life, from the Sassaniads.

Rakhiphool Kankan : The common passion flower, twining its way in beautifully turned delicate filigree, with each of the chhela rakhiphool guarded by two large frosted leaves . The fern-like fronds replicate the vine's vigorous tendrils and we see a large opening bud between the flower-and-leaf clusters. Edging the kankan is a plain polished line of the plant's ovoid fruit, cut in half, with a little gathering of gold seeds to crown them - Painstakingly handcrafted in lustrous 22K yellow…

Rakhiphool Kankan : The common passion flower, twining its way in beautifully turned delicate filigree, with each of the chhela rakhiphool guarded by two large frosted leaves . The fern-like fronds replicate the vine's vigorous tendrils and we see a large opening bud between the flower-and-leaf clusters. Edging the kankan is a plain polished line of the plant's ovoid fruit, cut in half, with a little gathering of gold seeds to crown them - Painstakingly handcrafted in lustrous 22K yellow…

Suhrita  Classically beautiful, charming, elegant, sophisticated, brilliant in her work, pleasing by disposition, modern yet steeped in rich traditions, powerful but nobly so, fiercely independent, one-of-a-kind. And that's not the necklace, it's Suhrita Majumdar, whose very embodiment, of course, you'll find in this rare ornament of her design. Suhrita made this pearl and guinea-gold suite of jewels for her daughter's Annaprasan. It's a special ornament to mark a historic event in her life.

Suhrita Classically beautiful, charming, elegant, sophisticated, brilliant in her work, pleasing by disposition, modern yet steeped in rich traditions, powerful but nobly so, fiercely independent, one-of-a-kind. And that's not the necklace, it's Suhrita Majumdar, whose very embodiment, of course, you'll find in this rare ornament of her design. Suhrita made this pearl and guinea-gold suite of jewels for her daughter's Annaprasan. It's a special ornament to mark a historic event in her life.

Festival Necklace:  A glorious cascade necklace with thirteen differentiated rows of chains (signifying the "Tero Parbon", or thirteen festivals, of the Bengalis) that are detachable in parts and can be worn separately as three individual neck-pieces.   The jhumka steps also hide a link that enables the whole ornament to become smaller so that it can be worn close around the neck.

Festival Necklace: A glorious cascade necklace with thirteen differentiated rows of chains (signifying the "Tero Parbon", or thirteen festivals, of the Bengalis) that are detachable in parts and can be worn separately as three individual neck-pieces. The jhumka steps also hide a link that enables the whole ornament to become smaller so that it can be worn close around the neck.

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