• Aquamarine and Diamond Bracelet by Bulgari | Fred Leighton
Aquamarine and Diamond Bracelet by Bulgari | Fred LeightonAquamarine and Diamond Bracelet by Bulgari | Fred Leighton

Aquamarine and Diamond Bracelet by Bulgari


275000.00 275000.00 $ 1

Emerald cut aquamarines totaling approximately 43.75 carats are accented with square cut diamonds totaling approximately 11.50 carats mounted in platinum, signed Bulgari Rome Italy. Circa 1950s.

Usually ships within 2-4 business days, depending on size availability. Complimentary shipping and returns on all orders.

More Details

Measurement of the total length of the piece, e.g. the end to end length of a bracelet, the chain length of a pendant or the total length of a necklace.
6.50 inches
Measurement of the outside width of a band ring, bracelet, earring or necklace taken at the widest point.
11.15 MM
Closure Type
Describes the type of clasp, closure, finding or fitting used on the piece.
Jewelry Clasp


  • About Maker
  • About Period
  • About Collection

About Bulgari

In the late 19th century, Sotirio Bulgari, born of Greek silversmiths, moved to Italy and in 1884 opened the first Bulgari shop in Rome. In 1905, he and his sons opened a store on Via Condotti, which remains the Bulgari flagship today. After WWII, Bulgari veered away from the popular French style of jewelry-making to one inspired by Greco-Roman classicism, the Italian Renaissance and the Roman school of goldsmiths. During the 1950s and 1960s, Bulgari became known for its bold styles, including the use of colored gemstones. In the 1970s, Bulgari necklaces, bracelets and earrings were characterized by bold, architectural designs combining gold links with interlocking steel. The serpent is a famous Bulgari motif, used throughout its watch and jewelry collections.

About The 1950s

The 1950s represent a decade of post-war prosperity. Fashion, femininity and classic glamour returned to style. Bold, oversized jewelry designs were more open and textural than the chunkier styles that preceded them in the 1940s. Diamonds set in platinum were back en vogue as the inspirational geometry of Art Deco gave way to a curves and swirls. Brooches and earrings featuring spray designs, mixing round and baguette diamonds, became a distinctive hallmark of the period.

About Vintage Jewelry

As curators of 3 centuries of design, we look at jewelry with a discerning eye to find the most inspired, exquisitely crafted pieces. We are proud to share the world’s most renowned vintage jewelry from the greatest design periods the world has ever known.