Tuesday, April 15, 2014

Recent Additions - Cufflinks and Stickpins


Recent additions to the Antique Cufflink Gallery include an elegant pair of Carrington onyx and diamond cufflinks, Art Deco cufflinks with an endless tangle of squiggles, shimmering cat's eyes set in mid century cufflinks by L.E. Garrigus and fraternal cufflinks from the Benevolent and Protective Order of the Elks.


Carrington onyx and diamond cufflinks. (J9144)

Onyx and Diamond  Black onyx set with sparkling diamonds is perhaps the epitome of Art Deco elegance.  These beautifully crafted cufflinks were created by Carrington & Co. in 14kt gold around 1925.
Cost:  $1,125


Art Deco Infinite Squiggle cufflinks. (J9179)

Infinite Squiggles  A seemingly endless tangle of golden squiggles give these elegant cufflinks a shimmering affect reminiscent of fine, watered silk.  Crafted in 14kt gold, circa 1930.    Cost  $675


L.E. Garrigus cat's eye chrysoberl cufflinks. (J8977)

Art Moderne  Abstract cuff sculpture that beautifully captures the stark, modern designs of the mid century.  Set with shimmering cat's eye chrysoberyls.  Crafted in 14kt gold,  circa 1950.    Cost:  $1,325


The Order of the Elks cufflinks. (J9192)

Order of the Elks  The elk, clock and star are symbols of the Benevolent and Protective Order of the Elks.  These richly detailed cufflinks were likely worn by a loyal member of the local lodge.  Crafted in 14kt gold, circa 1920.    Cost: $625



In the Antique Stickpin Gallery recent additions include a striking Egyptian Revival stickpin by Hans Brassler, an elegant Belle Epoque stickpin from France and a roaring lion with fiery ruby eyes.


Hans Brassler Egyptian Revival stickpin. (J9136)

Pharaohs and Scarab  An Egyptian Revival stickpin with two Pharaohs flanking a heliotrope (bloodstone) scarab.  The two Pharaohs and other design elements are finely sculpted with a rich patina that throws the myriad details into high relief.  Created by Hans Brassler in 14kt gold, circa 1910.    Cost:  $885


French Belle Epoque stickpin. (J9184)

Belle Epoque  A beautifully designed French stickpin from the Belle Epoque period set with sparkling rose-cut diamonds, a luminous pearl and bright ruby.  Finely crafted in 18kt gold and platinum,  circa 1900.
Cost:  $775


Lion and diamond stickpin. (J9188)

Roaring Lion  A lion roars while clutching a sparkling diamond in his mouth.  The lion's fierce aspect is accented with fiery red eyes (likely rubies or garnets).  Crafted in 14kt gold,  circa 1900.    Cost:  $475


These and other fine jewels can be found in
the Antique and Estate Jewelry Galleries


Monday, March 31, 2014

Later & Sons Art Nouveau Cufflinks



Larter & Sons Art Nouveau cufflink, circa 1900.


Larter & Sons created cufflinks and other gentleman's jewelry during the late 19th century and through much of the 20th century. They were a prolific maker. Their output ranged from fine gold and gem-set cufflinks to less expensive, but well made, links and dress sets crafted in base metal. As with their equally prolific competitor Krementz & Co., the longevity of Larter & Sons was in large part attributable to the firm's prescience in adapting to changing fashion and economic conditions.

The brief efflorescence of the Art Nouveau style in the early 1900s was one such fashion change. Although Larter & Sons was not a major proponent of the new style, the firm created a small, but noteworthy, collection of bean-back cufflinks in the Art Nouveau taste. These cufflinks are admired for their richly detailed, graphic quality and subtle, somewhat restrained use of the Art Nouveau idiom.

The leonine cufflinks pictured at the top of this post are a wonderful example with whiplash curves and tight scrolls flowing through the jungle vines and lion's tail. Below are several more of the Art Nouveau cufflinks created by Larter & Sons.



Larter "Flowing Grape Vine" cufflinks, circa 1900.


Nature was an important source of inspiration for Art Nouveau designers. Grape vines with their sinuous, entwining tendrils and large, lobed leaves were a natural (bad pun intended) theme. Note the manner in which the grape vine forms the border of the cufflink. Decorated, flowing borders that are an integral part of the overall design are characteristic of the Art Nouveau cufflinks created by Larter, Krementz and other makers.



Larter "Good Luck" cufflinks, circa 1900.


This final Larter cufflink abounds with symbols of good fortune - a jumbled mélange of a horseshoe, wishbone and four-leaf-clover. The twisting stem of the clover flows organically into the curving border. The wishbone is partially hidden by the horseshoe and almost disappears where it meets the scrolling border. One of the delights of Larter Art Nouveau cufflinks is that they are richly detailed. Each time you closely examine one, you see something that you missed before.


Fine cufflinks created by Later & Sons and other notable makers
can be found in the Antique Cufflink Gallery.

Saturday, March 15, 2014

Recent Additions - Cufflinks and Stickpins


Recent additions to the Antique Cufflink Gallery include a striking pair of carnelian cufflinks by Wm. Huger, dramatic Art Deco cufflinks with diamonds and Greek key borders, foggy white chalcedony cufflinks from Sansbury & Nellis and, just in time for St. Patrick's Day, lucky cuff buttons with horseshoes, wish bones and four-leaf clovers.


William Huger carnelian cufflinks. (J9183)

Elegant Carnelian  Alluring, sultry red carnelians set in bright yellow gold.  The pairing of carnelian and yellow gold reflects the bold colors and contrasts favored during the Art Deco era.  Crafted in 14kt gold, circa 1925.    Cost:  $885


Art Deco diamond cufflinks. (J9165)

Greek Drama  Dramatic, bold Art Deco cufflinks with Greek key borders.  One side is set with a sparkling diamond, the other features a radiant starburst motif. Crafted in 14kt gold,  circa 1925.    Cost:  $1,375


Sansbury & Nellis white quartz cufflinks. (J9178)

Art Deco White  Translucent, foggy white chalcedonies set in rose gold.  A nice example of the striking white jewels of the late Art Deco period.  Crafted in 14kt gold, circa 1930.    Cost:  $825


Larter Art Nouveau lucky cufflinks crafted in 14kt gold. (9190)

Feeling Lucky  A four-leaf clover, lucky horseshoe and wishbone assure the wearer of these Art Nouveau cufflinks the best of good fortune.  Created by Larter & Sons in 14kt gold, circa 1900.    Cost:  $725



In the Antique Stickpin Gallery recent additions include a bemused monkey contemplating a pearl.


Hayden Wheeler monkey and pearl stickpin. (J9189)

The Philosopher  A monkey contemplates a small pearl while nonchalantly scratching his back.  The Victorians loved jewels with hidden messages and secret meanings.  This beautifully sculpted stickpin offers a lesson in humility.  Crafted in 14kt gold,  circa 1900."    Cost:  $625


These and other fine jewels can be found in
the Antique and Estate Jewelry Galleries


Friday, February 28, 2014

Krementz & Co., Cufflink Maker to the World


Krementz & Co., Newark, New Jersey.

Last month I wrote about the double bean-and-post cufflinks created by Krementz & Co. in the years around 1900. Founded in the 1860s by the eponymous George Krementz, Krementz & Co. was a leader in the creation of fine cufflinks and other gentleman's accessories. In many ways the story of Krementz & Co. is the history of the American jewelry industry over the past 150 years.

In 1912 by the Newark Board of Trade published Newark, the City of Industry with the intent of showing "the metropolis of New Jersey not as it was, and not as it some day may be, but as it is." Following is an excerpt from the publication describing the innovative spirit of Krementz & Co. I have added several photographs below to illustrate points in the excerpt: the photographs are not part of the original publication


Krementz & Company

In no branch of skilled industry perhaps in the world, have more rapid advances been made than in the jewelers' art, and the industrial pursuits of a kindred nature. In former years, especially for the finer and more artistic productions in these lines, the American people were compelled to look to Europe for their jewelry supplies, but to-day Europeans look to America, to Newark, which manufactures fully seven-eighths of all the jewelry in the whole United States, and is noted for its beauty of designs, excellence of workmanship and highest standards.


Krementz Art Nouveau cufflink, circa 1900.

One of the more prominent concerns devoted to this important industry, which has done much toward placing Newark to the front as a manufacturer of jewelry and well worthy of more than passing mention is that of Krementz & Co., located at 49 Chestnut Street, with branch offices at 286 Fifth Avenue, New York City and 722 Shreve Building, San Francisco, Cal., was established in 1868 by George Krementz and Julius A. Lebkuecher, which partnership has continued to the present date and has developed into one of the largest and best known firms engaged in the manufacturing of fine 14 karat gold and platinum jewelry, the line being probably the most extensive and complete one of fine jewelry made under one roof.

To give an idea of the magnitude of the Krementz productions, their wares consist of about forty different lines of jewelry, of which the following are the most important:

Ladies' jewelry — Brooch pins, veil pins, necklaces, lavalliers, bar and handy pins, bangles and bracelets, lorgnons, soutoirs, etc.
Men's jewelry — Scarf pins, sleeve links, vest buttons, studs, chains, fobs, match boxes, tie clasps.

Krementz & Co. are also the manufacturers of Krementz collar buttons, which enjoy a national reputation; in fact, are known the world over, and are made in 18 karat, 14 karat, and 10 karat gold and 14 karat rolled gold plate. One of the latest achievements of this concern is its new patented Bodkin fastener which it uses on mother-of-pearl vest buttons and studs for evening dress. While these mother-of-pearl dress sets for gentlemen are much in vogue now and finding a very ready sale, this new Bodkin attachment has given a very material impetus to the popularity of this line.


Krementz Bodkin-style shirt studs.

The very newest of its creation is the making of the bean and post of a gentleman's cuff button of one single piece of metal. This feature has greatly increased the output of men's cuff buttons.

The richness, strength, durability and beauty of style and finish of the jewelry which this establishment turns out, are marvelous. A firm and unalterable determination from the start to use nothing but the best and purest among materials, to employ artists of the highest order, and workmen of skill and character, it has built upon this foundation an industry of grandeur and promise.

The illustration shown above of the Krementz building gives an idea of the large space and facilities required in the manufacture of the various products, while in the neighborhood of three hundred skilled workers are continuously employed to conduct this immense business.


Krementz double leonine cufflink, circa 1900.

Fine cufflinks created by Krementz & Co. and other notable makers
can be found in the Antique Cufflink Gallery.

Saturday, February 15, 2014

Recent Additions - Cufflinks and Stickpin


Recent additions to the Antique Cufflink Gallery include figural Native American cufflinks by Krementz & Company, Art Deco radiant waves, a striking dress set with grayish blue Hawk's Eyes and an elegant Art Deco dress set with octagonal onyxes.


Krementz Native American cufflinks. (J9180)

The Song  A Native American sings a song of joy or lament, perhaps it is both.  These beautifully sculpted cufflinks were created by Krementz & Co. in 14kt gold,  circa 1900.    Cost:  $965


Art Deco radiant wave cufflinks. (J9182)

Radiant Waves  An energetic series of radiating waves.  These lively Art Deco cufflinks capture the exuberant, festive spirit of the Jazz Age.  They are the bee's knees!  Crafted in 10kt gold,  circa 1925.    Cost:  $485


Larter Hawk's Eye tuxedo set. (J9150)

Hawk's Eye  An elegant tuxedo set with Hawk's Eyes set in yellow gold.  The blue color and chatoyancy of the Hawk's Eye plays beautifully against the warm tones of the yellow gold.  Crafted in 14kt gold, circa 1950.    Cost:  $1,385


Larter onyx dress set. (J9149)

Onyx Octagons  Elegant black onyx octagons set in richly detailed white gold borders.  The interplay of black onyx and white borders captures the jazzy elegance of the 1920s.   Crafted in 14kt gold,  circa 1925.    Cost:  $875



In the Antique Stickpin Gallery recent additions include a fierce lion from Wordley, Allsopp & Bliss.


Lion and ruby stickpin. (J9152)

Fierce Lion  A menacing lion fiercely glowers and grasps a fiery ruby in its maw.  The mane and visage of the lion are wonderfully detailed.  Crafted in 14kt gold,  circa 1910.    Cost:  $725


These and other fine jewels can be found in
the Antique and Estate Jewelry Galleries


Friday, January 31, 2014

Krementz Doubles


Krementz Egyptian Princess cufflink, circa 1900.

In 1866 George Krementz founded the venerable jewelry firm Krementz & Company.  Over the next 125 years the firm was involved in nearly every aspect of jewelry manufacture - from costume to fine jewelry, colored gemstones to colorful enamels, cufflinks to tiaras.  The jewels created by Krementz & Company were retailed by carriage trade jewelers like Tiffany & Company, as well as small town, mom-and-pop jewelry stores throughout North America.



Krementz Roaring Lion cufflink, circa 1900.

Among the more captivating of the firm's creations are the "Krementz doubles". Victorian cufflinks often consisted of beautifully decorated oval fronts attached to smaller oval backs with a curved bridge. The oval backs somewhat resembled a small beans, so these cufflinks came to be known as "bean backs". Unfortunately, the bean-shaped backs were often left unadorned or merely engraved with the wearer's initials. This left the backs looking somewhat plain and unfinished.


Around 1900 to remedy this situation Krementz & Co. introduced a small collection of figural cufflinks with decorated backs. The backs replicated on a smaller scale the design of the fronts or were decorated with a similar theme. Known as "Krementz doubles" these cufflinks reflected the firm's passion for innovative and imaginatively designed jewels. An example of a decorated bean back is pictured below.


Reverse of Roaring Lion cufflink.

Krementz doubles were created for only a brief period around 1900. The cufflinks are beautifully designed, richly detailed, and impeccably crafted. They are somewhat rare and highly desirable. This note illustrates some of the Krementz doubles I have had the pleasure of working with. I hope you enjoy them as much as I do.


Krementz Native American cufflink, circa 1900.

Krementz doubles are figural cufflinks. That is, they featured wonderful reliefs of roaring lions, mermaids, writhing serpents and other subjects drawn from fantasy and nature. I have not yet come across a Krementz double embellished with an abstract or merely decorative pattern. This cufflink of a Native American in song is a nice example illustrating richness and artistry of the designs.


Krementz leonine double cufflink, circa 1900.

Among Victorian and early 20th century cufflink makers roaring, menacing lions were a favorite subject . Krementz & Co. was no exception. In this note I have illustrated two Krementz doubles with dramatic images of roaring lions - the 3/4 profile lurking in the grass pictured above and the fierce full-faced version illustrated earlier in this post. At the end of this note is a third leonine cufflink, this one created by another eminent cufflink maker of the early 1900s, Link & Angell.


Mermaid and Swan cufflink, circa 1900.

In the years around 1900, the free flowing, otherworldly designs of Art Nouveau flourished and Krementz & Co. was one of the first American jewelry makers to embrace the new style. It is not surprising that Krementz doubles often reflected the prevailing enthusiasm for Art Nouveau design as seen in the wonderful Mermaid and Swan cufflink illustrated above. The Egyptian Princess cufflink illustrated at the top of this post offers another striking example. In other doubles the Art Nouveau influence is more subtle, often seen in the flowing hair of the subjects or in the foliage and wind blown grasses in the background. It is not mere coincidence that the short-lived reigns of the Art Nouveau style and Krementz doubles were largely coincident.

 Krementz serpent cufflinks, circa 1890.

This final example of a Krementz double features entwined rattle snakes. Among the Victorians entwined or coiled snakes were symbols of good fortune and long life. I suspect this interpretation may not apply when the snakes are venomous rattlers. The influence of Art Nouveau is seen in the way the scaly bodies of the two snakes form the outer edge cufflink, as well as in the sinuous vines that twists around the bodies of the snakes. As with all Krementz doubles the scene is beautifully and richly rendered.



Link & Angell double cufflink, circa 1900.

Krementz & Co. was not the only maker of figural cufflinks with decorated bean backs. Pictured above is a leonine example created by Link & Angell, another fine jewelry maker. In fact, I am not certain that Krementz was the first cufflink maker to employee decorated bean backs: the origin and first use is yet to be discovered. But, what is clear is that Krementz & Co.with its passion for innovation and beautiful design was the leading maker and populariser of these captivating cufflinks during the early 1900s.



Back of Mermaid and Swan cufflinks.


Further details and images of the above cufflinks can be found by clicking the photographs.

Other fine cufflinks can be found in the Antique Cufflink Gallery

Wednesday, January 15, 2014

Recent Additions - Cufflinks and Stickpins


Recent additions to the Antique Cufflink Gallery include striking Art Nouveau cuff buttons created by Krementz & Company, Art Deco white gold cufflinks with bright blue sapphires afloat in a sea of churning waves, elegantly engraved English roses, and dramatic golden pinstripes from Taylor & Company.

Krementz Art Nouveau cufflinks. (J9175)

L'Art Nouveau  Art Nouveau jewelers created fantastic jewels inspired by myth, fantasy and the artist's imagination.  These beautifully designed cufflinks with their hint of ancient Egypt, or is it the Mayan civilization, are a wonderful example.  Crafted in 14kt gold, circa 1900.    Cost:  Sold


Art Deco sapphire cufflinks. (J9173)

Art Deco Elegance  A bright blue sapphire floats in the center of a maelstrom of swirling waves.  This mini tempest is surrounded by alternating Art Deco scroll and geometric motifs.  Crafted in 14kt gold,  circa 1925.    Cost:  $825


English rose cufflinks. (J9159)

English Roses  Elegant stylized roses blooming among sinuous, twining vines all heightened by the blush of the antique yellow gold.  Crafted in 9ct gold, circa 1920.    Cost:  $485


Elegant pinstripe cufflinks. (J9171)

Regal Pinstripes  The warmth of antique gold and regally engraved pinstripes.  The elegant shape of the cufflinks is highlighted with finely detailed borders and beaded and denticulate edges.  Created by Taylor & Co. in 14kt gold,  circa 1920.    Cost: $1,075



In the Antique Stickpin Gallery recent additions include a wonderful Art Nouveau stickpin set with a sapphire and pearl.


Sapphire and Pearl  Entwining Art Nouveau curves cradle a luminous pearl and bright blue sapphire.  The flowing curves come together beneath the sapphire to create an open heart.  Crafted in 14kt gold,  circa 1900.    Cost:  $385


These and other fine jewels can be found in
the Antique and Estate Jewelry Galleries


Wednesday, January 1, 2014

Happy New Year!



Elegantly festive cufflinks from the Jazz Age.


Happy New Year!


I hope everyone has enjoyed the best of the holidays and is looking forward to a healthy and prosperous New Year.

2014 will be an exciting year here at the Antique Cufflink Gallery. The gallery is moving to a seaside village north of Boston. Although I love the mountains and woods of New Hampshire and Vermont, I am equally (if not more) fond of the sea and the rocky coasts of New England. I am looking forward to the change of scenery. New contact information for the gallery is as follows:

Arthur Anderson
PO Box 1448
Manchester-by-the-Sea, MA 01944

603 674-8678

In addition to the move, the antique and estate cufflink gallery is growing with many new additions from the Art Deco, Art Nouveau and Victorian eras. I will also be adding recent acquisitions to the antique stickpin and brooch galleries. But, just as important, as things settle down here in the new location I will have more time to pursue my first love, researching and writing about the history, artistry and design of antique cufflinks. 2014 is going to be a very good year!

I hope everyone enjoys the best of the New Year!

- Art

Sunday, December 15, 2013

Recent Additions - Cufflinks and Stickpins


Recent additions to the Antique Cufflink Gallery include roaring lions from Krementz & Co., regal blue lapis set in gold by George Street and elegantly engraved platinum top octagons set with sapphires and diamonds.

Krementz roaring lion cufflinks. (J9161)

Roaring Lions  A regal lion rises amid windblown grasses and announces his authority with a deafening roar.  The lion is beautifully sculpted with a flowing golden mane and fierce eyes.    Cost  $885


George Street Lapis lazuli cufflinks crafted in 14kt gold. (J9154)

Regal Blue  Regal blue Lapis lazuli wedded with the warmth of antique gold.  The rich blue of the Lapis is accented with small pieces of pyrite that shimmer like golden stars in the night sky.  Crafted in 14kt gold,  circa 1900.    Cost:  $925


Sapphire and diamond cufflinks. (J9164)

Sapphires and Diamonds  Beautifully engraved platinum and gold cufflinks set with French-cut blue sapphires and sparkling white diamonds.  An elegant accent for any cuff.  Crafted in 14kt gold and platinum,  circa 1925.    Cost:  Sold



In the Antique Stickpin Gallery recent additions include a wonderful, diminutive La Pensée stickpin by Carter, Howe and a French dragon who has already flown his lair.


Carter, Howe Art Nouveau stickpin of woman and pansy. (J9166)

La Pensée  A beautifully sculpted Art Nouveau stickpin of a woman with wild, cascading hair framed by the petals of a pansy.    Created by Carter, Howe in 14kt gold,  circa 1900.    Cost:  $425


French stickpin of rising dragon with diamond. (J9163)

Dragon Rising  A fierce dragon rises aloft clutching a diamond in its mouth.  The Medieval presence atop this elegant stickpin is beautifully sculpted in 18kt gold.  Created in France,  circa 1890.    Cost:  Sold


These and other fine jewels can be found in
the Antique and Estate Jewelry Galleries


Saturday, November 30, 2013

The Exuberant Cufflinks of L. Fritzsche

With the holidays just around the corner visions of glittering Christmas tree ornaments, shimmering silver tinsel and lacy frost growing on cold windows come to mind. In this spirit this note celebrates the glittering cufflinks of one of the lesser known cufflink makers of the early 20th century.


L. Fritzsche "exuberantly geometric" cufflinks, circa 1925.

L. Fritzsche & Co. created gold jewelry in the early decades of the 20th century. Based in Newark, New Jersey, the firm was founded by Lebrecht Fritzsche sometime before 1910 and is last mentioned in the trade press in the early 1940s. Beyond that we know little more about Lebrecht Fritzsche and the company he founded ... except for the wonderful cufflinks his firm created during the 1920s and 1930s.

Fritzsche cufflinks have an exuberant, inventive sense of geometry. They glitter with playful, myriad motifs arranged in beautifully balanced designs (see above). The cufflinks succeed in being richly detailed without appearing cluttered - they are captivating without being overwhelming. In short, Fritzsche cufflinks exemplify the early Art Deco ideals of rich ornamentation and balanced, orderly design.


L. Fritzsche marquise and diamond cufflinks, circa 1925.

The production of the Fritzsche firm was limited compared to the more prolific cufflink makers of the period - Wordley, Allsopp & Bliss, Carrington & Co. and Charles Keller. But, like other lesser known "small batch" makers (William Huger Co. and Hans Brassler, from a decade earlier, come to mind), what L. Fritzsche & Company lacked in numbers the firm more than made up for in artistry and design.

Fritzsche cufflinks have a unique look, an inescapable beauty that with a little practice is immediately recognized.  In a way the scarcity of Fritzsche cufflinks adds to their desirability and charm.


L. Fritzsche "Racing Comet" cufflinks, circa 1925.

Fritzsche, like other Art Deco cufflink makers, drew inspiration from a number of sources. Fritzsche designs ranged from the abstract and purely geometric to nature-inspired themes rendered in a distinctly Art Deco manner.

The Art Deco era was enthralled with speed.  Fast cars, record breaking airplane flights and luxurious ocean liners all reflected a passion for acceleration, travel and adventurously challenging the limits.  Comets racing in from the far reaches of the universe came to symbolize the frenetic wanderlust of the period.   In the above Fritzsche cufflink dazzling diamond-set comets dart across the night sky as stars blur in the background.  The comets are rendered in a stylized form that anticipates the Op Art of later decades.


L. Fritzsche foliate and floral cufflinks, circa 1925.

This final pair of Fritzsche cufflinks is an Art Deco interpretation of earlier Edwardian designs.  During the Edwardian period (circa 1900 to 1915) jewels often featured beautifully engraved, airy confections of flowers and foliage surrounded by intricate scroll and floral borders.

The above Fritzsche cufflink reimagines the earlier Edwardian designs adding a distinctly Art Deco flavor.  The floral/foliate design in the center is now stylized and bold, not flowing and lacy, while the delicate borders have been replaced with a primitive geometric pattern that reflects the Art Deco interest in tribal arts and distant cultures.  The wonderful thing about antique cufflinks is that the designs from both periods - Edwardian and Art Deco - are equally captivating.


I hope everyone enjoys the best of the holidays and that this brief note
on the glittering cufflinks of L. Fritzsche & Company has added
to the spirit and joy of the season.


The above and other fine cufflinks can be found
in the Antique Cufflink Gallery.


Saturday, November 16, 2013

Recent Additions - Cufflinks


Recent additions to the Antique Cufflink Gallery include racing comets and exploding fireworks from the Art Deco era, roaring lions and leopards by Carter, Howe and yachting burgees flying in the breeze.


Carrington cufflinks flying the burgee of the New York Yacht Club. (J9155)

Burgees Aloft   Nautical cufflinks flying the burgee of the New York Yacht Club.   These elegant cufflinks were created by Carrington & Company in 14kt gold circa 1900.   Cost:  Sold


Carter, Howe regal lion and leopard cufflinks. (J9158)

Lions and Leopards  A menacing lion glowers from within his regal, flowing mane while on the other cuff a leopard snarls with equal ferocity.  Created by Carter, Howe & Company in 14kt gold,  circa 1900.  Cost:  $785


Fritschze Art Deco cufflinks with diamonds. (J9157)

Racing Comets  Art Deco comets streak across the night sky.  These lively cufflinks sparkle with diamonds and the exuberance of the Jazz Age.  Crafted in 14kt gold, circa 1925.   Cost:  $725


Elegant diamond and platinum cufflinks. (J9046)

Fireworks and Diamonds  A burst of Art Deco brilliance and sparkling diamonds.  The beautifully engraved white gold tops of these cufflinks radiate outward like exploding fireworks.  Crafted in 14kt gold,  circa 1925.  Cost:  $1,125


These and other fine jewels can be found in
the Antique and Estate Jewelry Galleries