1562 Round ‘Simple but Powerful’ Jodha Bai Natural Diamond Stud Earrings

Please note this piece will take 4-5 weeks to deliver from date of order. As it will be a newly made piece, please note that very slight variations in stone carat and weight, gold weight could occur but the overall and design will remain the same.

A beautiful simple, but powerful pair of every day earrings inspired by ‘Jodha Bai’ set with uncut natural diamonds and enamel detail on the backs: 0.69 carat natural uncut diamond and 3.640 grams of  18kt and 22kt gold. Please note that there could be slight variations in stone carat, weight and length as each piece is individually hand made and crafted. We take pride in our quality and craftsmanship. This is a 500 year old technique of making jewellery.

Jodha Bai was a Hindu Rajput princess who, in 1562 was offered in marriage to the Mughal emperor Akbar . Her marriage was a political one, showing submission to her father, a shift in religious and social policy. She is widely known through history for her grace, simplicity, dignity , power and ‘as exemplifying Akbar’s and the Mughal’s tolerance of religious differences and their inclusive policies within an expanding multi-ethnic and multi-denominational empire’

This piece comes with a internationally recognised official certificate of authenticity.

£1,200.00

1 in stock

Description

A beautiful simple, but powerful pair of every day earrings inspired by ‘Jodha Bai’ set with uncut natural diamonds: 0.52 carat and 4.20 grams of 22kt gold. We take pride in our quality and craftsmanship. This piece has been certified in accordance with the Hallmarking Act 1973and comes with a internationally recognised official certificate.

Jodha Bai was a Hindu Rajput princess who, in 1562 was offered in marriage to the Mughal emperor Akbar . Her marriage was a political one, showing submission to her father, a shift in religious and social policy. She is widely known through history for her grace, simplicity, dignity , power and ‘as exemplifying Akbar’s and the Mughal’s tolerance of religious differences and their inclusive policies within an expanding multi-ethnic and multi-denominational empire’

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