• Retro Yellow Gold Sapphire and Diamond Bracelet by Tiffany & Co. | Fred Leighton
Retro Yellow Gold Sapphire and Diamond Bracelet by Tiffany & Co. | Fred LeightonRetro Yellow Gold Sapphire and Diamond Bracelet by Tiffany & Co. | Fred Leighton

Retro Yellow Gold Sapphire and Diamond Bracelet by Tiffany & Co.

75000.00 75000.00 $ 1

A bracelet of lozenge links features a stylized buckle motif accented with sapphires totaling approximately 3.60 carats and diamonds totaling approximately 0.70 carat mounted in 14 karat yellow gold. Signed Tiffany & Co., circa 1940s.

Details

MAKERTiffany & Co.
PERIODRetro
METAL14K Yellow Gold
STYLEB-30022-FL-0-0
SERIALFL30022
Length
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.
7.10 inches
Element Length
Measurement of the length of the primary element of a design at the longest point.
40.68 MM
Element Width
Measurement of the width of the primary element of a design at the widest point.
30.00 MM
Width
Measurement of the outside width of a band ring, bracelet, earring or necklace taken at the widest point.
22.92 MM

$75,000USD

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About Tiffany & Co.

Tiffany & Co. is arguably one of the most recognizable jewelry brands in America and beyond. In 1837, Charles Louis Tiffany and Teddy Young opened a small fancy goods store in New York City called Tiffany, Young and Ellis which quickly became a meeting ground for magnates, socialites and heads of state. Charles Tiffany took control in 1853 and, in 1878, he acquired a 287-carat fancy yellow rough diamond that he cut to 128.54 carats and named the Tiffany Diamond. In 1886, Tiffany introduced the Tiffany Setting diamond ring, a brilliant solitaire on a simple platinum band. (The U.S. would later adopt Tiffanys standards for platinum purity, or 95 percent, as the national standard). By 1887, Tiffany had acquired pieces from the French Crown Jewels which solidified a prominent position for Tiffany & Co. in the jewelry market, and Charles Tiffany himself was dubbed the king of diamonds. In the 1890s, Georg Kunz traveled far and wide to acquire rare gemstones, and Tiffany was a pioneer in bringing new gemstones to market. By the 1900s, Louis Comfort Tiffany, son of Charles, becomes the first official design director, and is widely considered one of the masters of the Art Nouveau style. Jean Schlumberger joined the company as designer in 1956, paving the way for a long line of designers who would collaborate with the house, including Elsa Peretti, Angela Cummings, and Paloma Picasso.