A PAIR OF ROMAN GOLD AND GARNET EARRINGS CIRCA 2ND CENTURY A.D.
Roman gold ear pendants w/ cameos & garnets 3rd c. AD
gli etruschi di volterra - Cerca con Google
Ombra della sera, the shadow of the evening, a typically elongated Etruscan sculpture from Volterra (Velathri). Probably a votive statue.
Pair of Crescent-Shaped Earrings Decorated with Filigreed Palmettes, Second quarter of the 4th century BC, Bosporan Kingdom, Panticapaeum, Wooden Sepulchre, discovered in 1845, Kerch, Crimea, Gold; filigreed with granulation
Tudor gold ring, found near Saffron Walden, early 16th century
REVIVALIST RING WITH HAND HOLFING A HEART. Italy, Rome, signed Castellani, c. 1860–1870. Gold and ruby. In the nineteenth century, archaeological finds, especially in Rome, led to a greater interest in Antiquity and the revival of ancient styles. Ultimately the jewelry of the ancient Etruscans and Romans were the inspiration for “archaeological-style” jewelry, which was highly fashionable from about the 1860s to 1880s.