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A stunning diamond ring set with a 3.64ct marquise diamond of D colour and IF clarity in platinum.
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Please use this enquiry form to ask any questions about this piece and we will be in touch with you shortly. If you prefer to contact us by telephone please call us on 0044 (0) 207 4938904. Please note we guarantee that all of our jewels, silver objects d’art are authentic and of execptional quality.



An elegant diamond and platinum ring by Hancocks centred with a beautiful elongated marquise diamond weighing 3.64cts and of D colour and IF clarity claw set within a fine wrap-around halo of single cut diamonds with millegrain edging that form open marquise-shaped shoulders, all to a fine plain platinum band.
  • OriginLondon
  • Gemstones and Other Materials3.64ct D IF marquise brilliant cut diamond with GIA certificate (1182897053). Accompanied by an additional letter stating that the diamond is a Type IIA. 0.50cts of round single cut diamonds
  • Condition ReportNew
  • SettingPlatinum with maker's marks and London assay marks
  • Weight description7.5 grams
  • DimensionsUK finger size M
Directors notes
All diamonds can be classified into two main categories which are referred to as ‘types’, depending on the trace elements that are naturally present within the carbon crystal structure of the diamond. Type I diamonds contain small amounts of nitrogen whereas Type II diamonds do not. Each of these types is then subdivided further and the term Type IIA is used to denote the very purest diamonds. This means there are no measurable impurities in the diamond of any kind which makes these stones exceptionally rare, they make up less than 2% of all gem quality diamonds found worldwide. Not only can these stones be perfectly colourless but they also possess an exceptional level of transparency which enhances their beauty and allows the brilliance and fire of the diamond to be appreciated to the fullest.

Famous examples of Type IIA diamonds include the Koh-i-Noor and the Cullinan, which are part of the Crown Jewels, as well as the Krupp diamond which Richard Burton bought for Elizabeth Taylor and was later renamed the Elizabeth Taylor Diamond.


Within the archives of the London jewellers Hancocks, there exists the most extraordinary book.  Large, heavy and showing distinct signs of age it is filled with page after page of diary entries documenting almost one hundred and twenty years of not only company history but social history as well.  

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