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HM Queen Mary wearing a pair of diamond clips (on her hat) now worn by the Countess of Snowdon (Serena Armstrong-Jones)

HM Queen Mary wearing a pair of diamond clips (on her hat) now worn by the Countess of Snowdon (Serena Armstrong-Jones)

The Delhi Durbar Tiara - by Garrards, for Queen Mary for the Delhi Durbar on December 12,1911. Durbar is Hindi, for a ‘ceremonial gathering to pay homage’. The gathering was to install King George V and Queen Mary as Emperor and Empress of India. King George V admired this piece and referred to it as “May’s best tiara”. It has been worn in a variety of  ways as shown here.

The Delhi Durbar Tiara - by Garrards, for Queen Mary for the Delhi Durbar on December 12,1911. Durbar is Hindi, for a ‘ceremonial gathering to pay homage’. The gathering was to install King George V and Queen Mary as Emperor and Empress of India. King George V admired this piece and referred to it as “May’s best tiara”. It has been worn in a variety of ways as shown here.

The Richmond Brooch. A present from the town of Richmond for her 1893 wedding to the future King George V, Queen Mary's Richmond Brooch is a large piece made from diamonds set in silver and gold in a scrolling design surrounding a central pearl, with a pearl and diamond pendant hanging below. The central pearl and pearl pendant are detachable more pendants can be added, the whole brooch can be used as a pendant. The Queen inherited the brooch when Queen Mary died in 1953.

The Richmond Brooch. A present from the town of Richmond for her 1893 wedding to the future King George V, Queen Mary's Richmond Brooch is a large piece made from diamonds set in silver and gold in a scrolling design surrounding a central pearl, with a pe

8 inches long, given to the Queen by Queen Mary in 1947 as a wedding gift. These were popular when women wore corsets, but now the Queen only wears one of the 3 sections of this piece.

Queen Mary's Stomacher 8 inches long, given to the Queen by Queen Mary in 1947 as a wedding gift. These were popular when women wore corsets, but now the Queen only wears one of the 3 sections of this piece. Its Precious 🌟 SLVH ♥♥♥

Gli Arcani Supremi (Vox clamantis in deserto - Gothian): I gioielli della regina Mary

Delhi Durbar Tiara worn by Queen Mary to the Durbar in Delhi on 12 December…

The Amethyst Collection of 
Queen Mary

Queen Mary’s amethyst parure. The amethyst were from a charity raffle that Queen Mary won. The parure was sold after the Queen Mother’s death, the necklace was seen on Anna Wintour.

Queen Mary’s circlet is taken from Queen Mary’s original crown which was constructed in such a way that the arches could be removed allowing the crown to be worn as a circlet. The crown was first worn on 22nd June 1911

Queen Elizabeth II Royal Collection: Queen Mary’s Circlet is taken from Queen Mary’s original crown which was constructed in such a way that the arches could be removed allowing the crown to be worn as a circlet. The crown was first worn on 22 June

Queen Mary's Ruby Diamond Bracelet-Brooch. A wedding gift when she married the Duke of York in 1893. It is a ruby and diamond bracelet incorporating a detachable centerpiece in the shape of a rose. Queen mary presented this bracelet to Elizabeth II as a wedding gift in 1947.

A wedding gift when she married the Duke of York in It is a ruby and diamond bracelet incorporating a detachable centerpiece in the shape of a rose. Queen mary presented this bracelet to Elizabeth II as a w

Queen Mary's Diamond Loop Tiara; c. 1902, created by Boucheron when she and the future George V were elevated to the titles of "Prince and Princess of Wales" upon the ascension of Edward VII and Queen Alexandra.

Queen Mary’s Diamond Loop Tiara (Britain) Broken up to make the Dehli Durbar Tiara

Queen Mary's Crown. 1911. Silver, gold, diamonds, quartz crystal. Acquirer: Queen Mary, consort of King George V, King of the United Kingdom (1867-1953). Provenance: Commissioned by Queen Mary, consort of King George V, from the Crown Jewellers, Garrard & Co., for the coronation on 22 June 1911.

Queen Mary's Crown, shown without the arches. Made by Garrard & Co., this crown used to contain the Koh-i-Noor diamond as well as the Cullinan III and IV. The diamonds were replaced by crystal models in

The Cullinan Diamond can also be removed from the scepter. Queen Mary, consort of King George V, shows off the Cullinan diamond as a hefty brooch.

Queen Mary wearing Cullinans I carats) and II carats) as a very weighty brooch on the front of her dress. Cullinans III carats) and IV carats) are worn as a pendant suspended from a TON of diamond necklaces.

THE DORSET BOW BROOCH A wedding present to Queen Mary in 1893 from the County of Dorset, and from Queen Mary to Princess Elizabeth in 1947.

DORSET Bow Brooch - Wedding gift to Queen Mary in 1893 from the County of Dorset; Later Queen Mary presented it to young Princess Elizabeth in

Queen Elizabeth II (right) received this regal headpiece from her grandmother Queen Mary (left). Since then, the crown always appears with t...

Lifestyle: The Girls of Great Britain and Ireland Tiara-Queen Elizabeth II (right) received this regal headpiece from her grandmother Queen Mary (left). Gorgeous style for the British and Ireland Tiara.

The Queen Mary Conch Pearl Brooch, c. 1901 to 1915.

The Queen Mary Brooch, an excellent example of conch pearl jewelry, loaned by Georges Ruiz, P. Lancon S. The top pearl is carats and the bottom carats. Conch pearls were particularly popular in Europe during the early twentieth century.

The Vladimir Tiara, Russia, c.1890 Made for Grand Duchess Vladimir, aunt of the last Russian Tsar Nicholas II, the tiara was smuggled out of Russia during the Revolution by a British diplomat. In 1921 it was sold by the Grand Duchess’s daughter, Princess Nicholas of Greece, to Queen Mary, who adapted the tiara to take fifteen of the celebrated Cambridge emeralds as an alternative to the original pearls. The tiara was inherited by The Queen from her grandmother Queen Mary in 1953.

Vladimir Tiara with pearls, Russia, made for Grand Duchess Vladimir. Sold in 1921 to Queen Mary of England who adapted it to take 15 of the celebrated Cambridge emeralds.

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