Fine cannetille work is a cardinal sign of Georgian jewelry crafted from around 1810 to 1830. If you can recognize that workmanship you are well on the way to being able to hone in on the correct decades of a long span (1714 – 1840) of what is termed the Georgian period for the reign of the four King Georges of England.
Differing from filigree which was used then but also extended to much later, it is often three dimensional in form. One identifier is the use of beehives made of threads of gold along with tiny frilled edges to the filaments. Lastly, look for granulation or beads of gold atop the various forms.
Set with five oval faceted almandine garnets, their hue ranges from wine red to deep purple. Each is set closed backed and foiled beneath. In 15k yellow gold, eight natural freshwater pearls dot the surfaces.
The reverse reveals the typical bulbous domes of the closed back setting. At a medium to smaller size, it works every day or evening.