Chevron Band (14k White Gold)

$800.00
About Details Inspiration

Here's our take on a common Art Deco-era wedding band style: a square-edged hoop engraved with a repeating chevron pattern on three sides.  It was meant to reference wheat, which has been the food staple of humans for millennia. This type of wheat pattern in jewelry, not surprisingly, is meant to symbolize abundance and prosperity.

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  • Age: contemporary.  Made by hand in New York City.  
  • Materials: 14k white gold. 
  • Variations: We can make this ring in platinum, rose gold, or 18k gold.  Email us to get a quote on your custom piece.  
  • Measurements: 2.5mm wide. 
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The so-called "wheat pattern" in jewelry is typically understood to symbolize a bountiful harvest.  It's been speculated that wheat carving and engraving on rings emerged during the Renaissance, symbolizing fertility.  We especially love this kind of abstracted, but recognizable, wheat pattern engraving—it's repetitive to the point where the plant's image is transformed into pure ornament.  It's decorative, but an echo of the ancient symbol remains. 

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

About Details Inspiration

Here's our take on a common Art Deco-era wedding band style: a square-edged hoop engraved with a repeating chevron pattern on three sides.  It was meant to reference wheat, which has been the food staple of humans for millennia. This type of wheat pattern in jewelry, not surprisingly, is meant to symbolize abundance and prosperity.

less
more

  • Age: contemporary.  Made by hand in New York City.  
  • Materials: 14k white gold. 
  • Variations: We can make this ring in platinum, rose gold, or 18k gold.  Email us to get a quote on your custom piece.  
  • Measurements: 2.5mm wide. 
less
more

The so-called "wheat pattern" in jewelry is typically understood to symbolize a bountiful harvest.  It's been speculated that wheat carving and engraving on rings emerged during the Renaissance, symbolizing fertility.  We especially love this kind of abstracted, but recognizable, wheat pattern engraving—it's repetitive to the point where the plant's image is transformed into pure ornament.  It's decorative, but an echo of the ancient symbol remains. 

less
more