Eternity rings are ones where the diamonds go all around the ring, and is a design that works so well when it is worn on its own, or to compliment another ring such as an engagement ring, and here is a beautiful diamond eternity ring that dates from the gorgeous Art Deco period of the 1920’s.
Hand made in platinum, the ring measures 3.8mm wide and is set with twenty European cut diamonds that total 1.60 carats. The sparkle of these diamonds is complimented by the fact that they are all genuine antique cut diamonds with all the charm and character of yesteryear.
The sides of the ring have been elegantly hand engraved adding to the charm of the ring, making this even more special.
Currently the ring is a size is a size L and may be able to be changed in size, however please check the finger size needed and speak to us prior to purchasing this ring online.
Perfect for any finger and occasion, this Art Deco ring is as elegant today as when it was made.
Platinum diamond eternity ring. Art Deco diamond eternity ring set with European cut diamonds
This platinum diamond eternity ring is set with lovely antique European cut diamonds.
What is an eternity ring?
An eternity ring is one where the diamonds go all around the ring. This is a design that works so well when it is worn on its own, or to compliment another ring such as an engagement ring. Very popular during the Art Deco era of the 1920's, they are just as popular today.
Diamond eternity rings make wonderful "stack" rings that look wonderful with two or even three worn all next to each other on the same finger.
What is a European cut diamond?
During the mid 19th century, the old European cut came into focus, and was an attempt to change the old mine cut stones into a more perfect round cut. These stones can be considered as the first true round brilliant cut diamonds. The facets from the old miners were kept in their same position, but changed shape to a more round and evenly shaped stone.
The culets became smaller, as it was realised that light could leak out from this point in the stone. The development of the modern brilliant cut occurred in the early part of the 20thcentury with further modifications through the century. Diamond cutters apply the brilliant cut to other shapes, and this very exacting skill continues to enthrall craftsman and enthusiasts alike.
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Here is a link to the beautiful Queen Victoria Building where we are: