Throughout the ages bracelets have been worn to draw attention to the wrist and hand. The word bracelet derives from the Greek word ‘brachile’ meaning ‘of the arm’ and the history of bracelets dates back to the ancient Egyptians. The first bracelets were actually made of grasses, tree limbs and shells and then were followed by copper and bronze. The first artisan made bracelets, which were made of silver and gold came after the Bronze Age. As jewellery became a symbol of wealth and status, bracelets became more decorative with shells and stones.
In our store we have bracelets dating back to the 19th century, when Victorians preferred to adorn their wrists with ribbons and thin bangles. Other examples included cameos and medallions embellished with coral and ivory. Charm bracelets also started becoming popular in the Victorian era, with engraved charms, lockets and fobs dangling from the links.
During the Edwardian era, the rise in mass production meant jewellery was more affordable. Designs became more ornate and decorative, with symbolic patterns and a focus on nature and beauty.
Then in the 1920s, this highly decorative aesthetic gave way to the clean lines and geometric patterns of the Art Deco era. Our vast collection of art deco style marcasite bracelets perfectly evokes the glitz and glamour of this seminal era in jewelllery, along with our original art deco antique pieces with sparkling stones in elaborate and elegant settings.
More recently, silver has risen in popularity, becoming the most popular material for link bracelets and bangles for both men and women. Our website has an array of torque bangles; heavy belcher and curb bracelets; byzantine ethnic bracelets and gemstone set pieces, with all the glitter of gold but without the price tag.
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Last updated: May 3, 2021
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