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French-cut diamond "East/West" set 3.50mm eternity ring in finely engraved 18ct yellow gold.

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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.



A beautiful French-cut diamond and yellow gold eternity ring by Hancocks, the ring three quarter set with beautiful rectangular French cut diamonds weighing a total of 2.03cts and of G colour and VS clarity set horizontally within a finely crafted and ornately hand engraved 18ct yellow gold channel set mount.
  • OriginLondon
  • Gemstones and Other Materials11 rectangular French cut diamonds of G colour and VS clarity weighing a total of 2.03cts
  • Condition ReportNew
  • Setting18ct yellow gold with London assay and makers marks
  • Weight description4.3 grams
  • DimensionsUK finger size L, US size 6 Total width of ring 3.50mm Total depth: 2.25mm
Directors notes
The origins of the French cut can be traced back to the 15th Century however it wasn’t until much later, during the 17th Century that it really became fashionable. Having found favour with European Royalty, the style became particularly popular in France and it is likely that this is where the name originated. As diamond cutting techniques progressed, stones with a greater number of facets had become increasingly sought after because they displayed more brilliance than earlier, simpler cuts. The design of the French cut had developed from the addition of extra facets to old table cut diamonds thereby altering them into much more lively stones. This style of cut has changed very little to this day and its evolution marks one of the earliest milestones in the development of the brilliant cut diamonds we know today.


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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