Three staggered rows of tortoise-shell colored Bakelite(?) crescents are interlinked in this classic Machine Age bracelet. The pattern is a variation of the tank-track motif. The hooked clasp disappears when the piece is closed. This bracelet is fun and versatile!
Sparkling baguette and round diamanté form this elegant 1950s bracelet by Hattie Carnegie. It is much more lively and beautiful than the pictures show and certainly worthy of her signature. The rhodium-plated setting, substantial weight, and hidden tongue-in-groove clasp with safety chain speak to the quality of her pieces. This bracelet can be worn with diamanté earrings by another great maker of this era -- scroll down to see my Eisenberg earrings.
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.
Marcasite and sterling silver German Art Deco bracelets don't get much better than this one! With its classic Art Deco buckle motif, this magnificent and hard-to-find piece has excellent articulation and loads of sparkle. This substantial bracelet is an outstanding example of 1930s German craftsmanship and a real knockout! This piece was part of my personal collection, and I am reluctantly offering it to a new owner. My Czech Art Deco crystal and marcasite earrings compliment rather than compete with this bracelet — scroll down to see them -- or wear it alone to make an unforgettable statement.
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.