Rectangular dark-citrine-glass stones are set in the center of alternating panels of sterling silver filigree in this vintage Art Deco bracelet by Simmons, a company known for their innovation. The clasp on this piece is unique and secure. This bracelet is wider than most of its filigree counterparts, which makes me think it may be an early 1930s piece. I have additional Art Deco citrine earrings and necklaces that coordinate beautifully with this bracelet — scroll down to see them.
These long 1920s Art Deco earrings feature a citrine-glass stone, designed to sit at the earlobe, at the top of a chain that ends with a faceted citrine-glass bead with a tiny matching bead in between. These earrings are probably Czech in origin, are in all-original condition, and can be modified for pierced ears. The length of these earrings makes them especially elegant. You can wear these earrings with several of my Art Deco citrine necklaces and bracelets – scroll down to see them.
This variation of a 1920s-1930s Art deco chicklet necklace is fashioned from deep citrine glass stones and crystals in the shape of parallelograms. The stones are set in unmarked silver-tone frames. The combination of colors and the shape of the stones make this piece unique and easy to wear. Scroll down to see Art Deco pieces that coordinate well with this shade of citrine and with crystal.
These 1920s-1930s citrine glass Art Deco pendant earrings are probably Czech in origin. What's really unique is the metal inlays in each drop, which give the appearance of marcasites. The faceted domed crystal at the top (designed to fall at the earlobe) is the same color as the bead and drop. These all-original screw-back earrings can be modified for pierced ears. Scroll down to see additional Art Deco pieces in shades of citrine that coordinate beautifully with these earrings as well as a pair of citrine earrings from the same period that have been converted for pierced ears.
These classy 1920s Art Deco earrings are fashioned from faceted citrine-glass stones shaped like gumdrops, which are suspended from citrine glass beads and a matching stone set in silver-tone metal. The original screw-backs were converted to sterling lever-backs for pierced ears by my expert jeweler. If you don't have pierced ears and are looking for Art Deco citrine earrings with screw-backs, scroll down to see what I have available. Included are Art Deco necklaces and bracelets in shades of citrine that look great with these earrings.
The design and construction of this citrine glass and crystal tiered Art Deco necklace, a variation on the chicklet style, is first class. Deep yellow/golden square-cut glass stones alternate with oblong crystals to form the necklace and tiered center piece. Round dangling citrine glass stones add the movement that was so essential in this era. All of the stones are faceted and mounted in decorated, silver-tone metal. This divine necklace, which I initially purchased for myself, closes with a spring-ring clasp. I have a number of Art Deco earrings and bracelets to wear with this necklace – scroll down to see them.
Pale amethyst glass stones are prong-set in sterling silver in this late-1930s classic Art Deco bracelet. It closes with a hidden tongue-in-groove clasp. The stones are a lovely color. This bracelet looks elegant with any of my amethyst Art Deco necklaces — scroll down to see a selection.
Panels of flowers and leaves joined with decorative links, all in sterling silver, form this 1940s bracelet. As in all of Hobé's work in this era, this piece was hand-made. It closes with a hidden tongue-in-groove clasp. This bracelet is longer than most from this period. You could wear this beautiful piece with any of my Hobé brooches with a floral motif – scroll down to see a selection.
This 1950s milk-glass-beaded triple-row wrap bracelet has round faux-mother-of-pearl plagues on each end decorated with brass filigree and flowers of tiny milk glass beads and diamanté. This lovely wire bracelet is probably from Japan, which produced a lot of very nice costume jewelry for export to the U.S. in the 1950s. This bracelet coordinates well with other milk-glass pieces from the same decade — scroll down to see them.
This Art Deco bracelet features pyramid-shaped aquamarine rhinestones alternating with links of diamanté, all set in sterling silver with a spring-ring clasp. Although this piece is signed, I cannot identify the maker. Wear this bracelet with a lovely early brooch by Miriam Haskell -- scroll down to see it. This bracelet was made for a slim wrist. Please note the bracelet length (6 3/4") and check your wrist size before purchasing this piece.