Story

By the 1880s silver had replaced gold as the preferred metal of choice for jewelry. The 1860 discovery of the Comstock Lode in Nevada vastly increased the worldwide availability of silver. Here we see a fine example of the silver work from one of the more prolific centers of English jewelry manufacturing, that of Birmingham.

Wide in proportion, the hinged sterling silver bangle cuff features alternating ornamented and plain silver bands. On the front a strong raised pattern of interlocked pyramidal forms chased with a stylized linear sunburst motif, granulated edges and a twisted rope design encloses a smooth unadorned expanse of silver. The bangle is accented with a beaded edge on both borders. The tongue and groove clasp safely secures the cuff around the wrist.

Date: 1882.

Item 16052

Victorian Silver Cuff Bracelet Dated 1882

Only One Available

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Measurements: 1-1/4 inches wide (3.2 cm) and will fit a wrist of 5-3/4 inches (14.6 cm) up to 7-1/4 inches (18.4 cm). Weight of 36.3 grams (23.3 dwt).

Hallmarks: English hallmarks for Birmingham and date letter for 1882; maker's mark of T&S.

Condition: Excellent.

Origin: English.

Note: All metals are acid tested.

Story

By the 1880s silver had replaced gold as the preferred metal of choice for jewelry. The 1860 discovery of the Comstock Lode in Nevada vastly increased the worldwide availability of silver. Here we see a fine example of the silver work from one of the more prolific centers of English jewelry manufacturing, that of Birmingham.

Wide in proportion, the hinged sterling silver bangle cuff features alternating ornamented and plain silver bands. On the front a strong raised pattern of interlocked pyramidal forms chased with a stylized linear sunburst motif, granulated edges and a twisted rope design encloses a smooth unadorned expanse of silver. The bangle is accented with a beaded edge on both borders. The tongue and groove clasp safely secures the cuff around the wrist.

Date: 1882.

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