Bow Ring (Diamond)

$2,250.00
About Details Inspiration

Our signature 1909 ring is modeled on an extraordinary piece from 1860.  For the turquoise version, we rescue cabochons from antique Indian jewelry that's destined for the smelter.  For the diamond version, we use antique old mine cut diamonds. This style of diamond-cutting dates back to the 1830's, when the natural grain of each stone was used as a guide. 

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  • Age: contemporary with antique stones.  Made to order in New York City. 
  • Metal: 14k white and yellow gold
  • Stones: 28 recycled old mine cut diamonds

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In Western jewelry, the infinity-symbol-shaped bow or knot has symbolized endless love and constancy as far back as 500AD, when it was employed in Celtic rings.  The sentimental Victorians used the infinity knot as a tidy metaphor for undying affection: it loops around itself in an eternal twist, forever and ever, never beginning and never ending.  In a time when lovers were often parted for long periods, it could be a comforting metaphor for intimacy despite being apart.  Think about what would happen if you pulled both ends of this bow: the further the distance, the tighter the knot.

 

 

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

About Details Inspiration

Our signature 1909 ring is modeled on an extraordinary piece from 1860.  For the turquoise version, we rescue cabochons from antique Indian jewelry that's destined for the smelter.  For the diamond version, we use antique old mine cut diamonds. This style of diamond-cutting dates back to the 1830's, when the natural grain of each stone was used as a guide. 

less
more

  • Age: contemporary with antique stones.  Made to order in New York City. 
  • Metal: 14k white and yellow gold
  • Stones: 28 recycled old mine cut diamonds

less
more

In Western jewelry, the infinity-symbol-shaped bow or knot has symbolized endless love and constancy as far back as 500AD, when it was employed in Celtic rings.  The sentimental Victorians used the infinity knot as a tidy metaphor for undying affection: it loops around itself in an eternal twist, forever and ever, never beginning and never ending.  In a time when lovers were often parted for long periods, it could be a comforting metaphor for intimacy despite being apart.  Think about what would happen if you pulled both ends of this bow: the further the distance, the tighter the knot.

 

 

less
more