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The Cullinan V Heart Brooch - the centre stone is the 18.8 carat heart-shaped Cullinan V diamond. The platinum setting & the positioning of the collets in the brooch were all expressly designed to accentuate the shape of the stone. It was made for Queen Mary in 1910.

Gracie Jewellery: Countdown to the Royal Wedding -Diamond Brooches

The Queen Mary Conch Pearl Brooch was designed and set during this period about a hundred years ago, and derives its name from its one time owner Queen Mary (1867-1953), the Queen consort of King George V, who ascended the British throne after the death of his father King Edward VII on May 6, 1910. The top pearl is 24.9 carats and the bottom 28.1 carats.

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 Queen’s brooches

Inside Queen Elizabeth's Impressive Jewelry Box CULLINAN V BROOCH Weighing nearly 19 carts, this diamond is shaped like a heart and is surrounded by a platinum web that ends in a border of pavé diamonds. It was originally part of a stomacher designed

Delhi Durbar Tiara (1), worn by Queen Mary to the Durbar in Delhi on 12 December 1911, to mark the succession of King George V. Part of the Queen's parure of emeralds and diamonds made for the occasion by Garrards which also included a necklace (2), stomacher, brooch (7), bracelet (8) and earrings (9). Cullinan V (6) and Cullinan VIII (emerald-cut stone in 4) were worn as part of the stomacher. Queen Mary wore the stomacher with Cullinan VIII separating the two emeralds of the brooch in…

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

Duchess of Teck's Flower Brooch: a Queen Mary heirloom

The Duchess of Teck`s Diamond Flower brooch. This brooch was made about mid…

Queen Mary's Floret Earrings These diamond and platinum earrings are another example of the multiple changes Queen Mary made to her jewe...

Queen Mary& Floret Earrings These diamond and platinum earrings are another example of the multiple changes Queen Mary made to her jewe.

Image result for images of the cambridge lover's knot tiara

Image result for images of the cambridge lover's knot tiara

Princess Margaret's George III's Diamond Buckle Brooch  https://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=649070138816901&set=oa.283553501812446&type=3&theater

Princess Margaret's George III's Diamond Buckle Brooch https://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=649070138816901&set=oa.283553501812446&type=3&theater

Queen Victoria's Crown Ruby Brooch. purchased along w/ necklace and earrings, from Garrard in 1854 by QV. Originally consisted of Opals and Diamonds. It's said that around 1902 Queen Alexandra, Queen Consort altered pieces by replacing Opals w/rubies, per Suzy Menkes, of The Royal Jewels, brooch not altered until 1926. Worn by Queen Elizabeth, Queen Mother with rest of parure and Oriental Circlet Tiara. Not seen since death in 2002 but worn by QEII on 6/16/2015 to Royal Ascot, Day 1.

Queen Victoria's crown ruby brooch purchased with necklace and earrings from Garrard in 1854

Inside Queen Elizabeth's Impressive Jewelry Box | DELHI DURBAR NECKLACE | The Delhi Durbar was India's answer to a coronation, a massive gathering to celebrate the succession of a new Emperor or Empress of India. And just like at a coronation, there are jewels aplenty – including this diamond-and-emerald necklace made for Queen Mary for the event.

Gallery of Fame: 'Look at Me!' Art Work

Heavy Is The Crown

Bandeau Tiara featuring a series of Greek Key geometric lines, encasing five stylised floral motifs, and surrounded by a line of circular diamonds

Queen Mary turned two of the Cullinan stones into a brooch in 1910. The total weight of this piece is around 158 carats

Queen Mary turned two of the Cullinan stones into a brooch in The total weight of this piece is around 158 carats-Queen Elizabeth II refers to this as "Granny's chips"

Queen Victoria's sash badge of the Lesser George

Queen Victoria is often credited for initiating the use of white for bridal gowns.

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