Two-Headed Snake Ring

$400.00
About Details Inspiration

The appeal of this spiraling ring lies in the mutability of its meaning and the beauty of its construction: each of the two heads on the coiled gold serpent is decorated with exquisitely lifelike engraving and set with tiny glittering diamonds as eyes.  

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    • Age: contemporary.  Made by hand in New York City.  
    • Materials: choose from 10k yellow gold, 10k gold with red diamond eyes, or 14k gold with white diamond eyes.  
    • Variations: We can make this ring in platinum, rose gold, white gold, or 18k gold with any colored gemstones set into the snake's eyes.  Email us to get a quote on your custom piece.

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The popularity of serpent jewelry is frequently credited to the Victorians—Prince Albert famously proposed to his Queen with a snake ring that held an emerald in the head.  However, centuries before Victorian England embraced the motif as a symbol of eternal love, the serpent was worshiped as a deity, vilified as an envoy of evil, and revered as a protector of the peaceful.

  

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Allow 4-6 weeks for delivery of this piece, which will be built to your specifications.

About Details Inspiration

The appeal of this spiraling ring lies in the mutability of its meaning and the beauty of its construction: each of the two heads on the coiled gold serpent is decorated with exquisitely lifelike engraving and set with tiny glittering diamonds as eyes.  

less
more

    • Age: contemporary.  Made by hand in New York City.  
    • Materials: choose from 10k yellow gold, 10k gold with red diamond eyes, or 14k gold with white diamond eyes.  
    • Variations: We can make this ring in platinum, rose gold, white gold, or 18k gold with any colored gemstones set into the snake's eyes.  Email us to get a quote on your custom piece.

less
more

The popularity of serpent jewelry is frequently credited to the Victorians—Prince Albert famously proposed to his Queen with a snake ring that held an emerald in the head.  However, centuries before Victorian England embraced the motif as a symbol of eternal love, the serpent was worshiped as a deity, vilified as an envoy of evil, and revered as a protector of the peaceful.

  

less
more