Explore Aquamarine Emerald, Diamond Amethyst and more!

A bejeweled mitre box, Century, West Georgia with pearls, enamel, gold, aquamarine, emerald, sapphire, turquoise, diamond, amethyst, and ruby. Beaded embroidery, Shalva Amiranashvili Museum of Fine Arts.

Mitre. 17 th century, West Georgia. Pearls, enamel, gold, aquamarine, emerald, sapphire, turquoise, diamond, amethyst, ruby. Beaded embroidery 19 - 17cm. Shalva Amiranashvili Museum of Fine Arts.

Mitre. 17 th century, West Georgia. Pearls, enamel, gold, aquamarine, emerald, sapphire, turquoise, diamond, amethyst, ruby. Beaded embroidery 19 - 17cm. Shalva Amiranashvili Museum of Fine Arts.

Mitre of Catholicos Alaverdi, Kakheti (East Georgia) Materials: gold, precious stones Size: 29x20 cm. Museum	Museum Of Fine Arts Collection	Middle Ages Embrossing Arts Period	1683

Mitre of Catholicos Alaverdi, Kakheti (East Georgia) Materials: gold, precious stones Size: 29x20 cm. Museum Museum Of Fine Arts Collection Middle Ages Embrossing Arts Period 1683

17th C Raised work, or stumpwork as it is sometimes called, developed in England during the early seventeenth century, and was characterized by its high relief. The technique was used to create pictures and to decorate objects such as storage boxes for jewelry and writing supplies, baskets, and mirror frames

17th C Raised work, or stumpwork as it is sometimes called, developed in England during the early seventeenth century, and was characterized by its high relief. The technique was used to create pictures and to decorate objects such as storage boxes for jewelry and writing supplies, baskets, and mirror frames

Charles II elaborate needlework casket, mid 17th c., with raised work flowers, insects, birds, fruit trees, and man and woman on an ivory satin ground, 6 1/4" h., 12 1/2" w., 10" d. Provenance: Herbert Schiffer, 1965.

Charles II elaborate needlework casket, mid 17th c., with raised work flowers, insects, birds, fruit trees, and man and woman on an ivory satin ground, 6 1/4" h., 12 1/2" w., 10" d. Provenance: Herbert Schiffer, 1965.

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