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A stunning diamond and fancy pinkish brown diamond cluster ring set in 18ct rose 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 stunning diamond and fancy coloured diamond ring by Hancocks, centred with a fancy pinkish brown diamond weighing 2.29cts and of VS2 clarity in a claw setting and surrounded by a cluster of ten old European brilliant cut diamonds weighing a combined total of 2.80cts with platinum millegrain rubover settings, all in a finely crafted handmade 18ct rose gold mount.
  • OriginLondon
  • Gemstones and Other Materials2.29ct F VS1 old European brilliant cut diamond with GIA certificate (2185420891). 10 x old European brilliant cut diamonds weighing 2.80cts
  • Condition ReportNew
  • Setting18ct rose gold and platinum with maker's mark and London assay marks.
  • Weight description5.4 grams
  • DimensionsUK finger size M, US size 6.5
Directors notes
The Old European brilliant cut is the forefather of todays modern round brilliant cut diamond. It was developed towards the end of the 19th Century when new machinery was invented, in particular the motor-driven saw, which allowed diamonds to be cut in attractive, symmetrical round shapes without wasting the excess rough crystal that was cut off. This revolutionised the industry and gradually, through a process of trial and error, cutters discovered which proportions produced the finest balance of brilliance and fire within these new round stones. Diamonds were now able to dazzle even in the dimly candle-lit rooms of the turn of the century. Along with their characteristic polished culet facets, finely cut old European brilliants can be distinguished from their modern counterparts by their higher crowns and smaller table facets. These features combine to create a greater amount of spectral colour-flashes from inside the stone than we typically see in modern cut diamonds.


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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