Selection
Go to Wishlist Created with Sketch.

Selection

You currently have no Selections.
Click here to Browse.

Item total0
Subtotal
Proceed to Checkout

I would like to be notified if the becomes available to borrow in the next 8 days.

Thank you.

You will receive an email when the becomes available to borrow.

Login to see additional availability.

Add to Selection
Sapphire Cocktail Ring, Jean Schlumberger for Tiffany and Co.
icon-browse

Sapphire Cocktail Ring, Jean Schlumberger for Tiffany and Co.

$65.00 per day

.49 carats sapphire cabochons in 18K yellow gold cocktail ring, Jean Schlumberger for Tiffany and Co, Size 7.75

$65.00 per day

Sapphire Blue sapphire is a variety of corundum, a mineral species that also includes ruby. Sapphires can be blue, violet, green, yellow, orange, pink, purple, multicolored as well as color change, most often going from blue to purple, as well as gray, black, or brown. Blue sapphire can have both green and violet undertones, as well as the more desirable pure blue. Trace elements of iron or titanium cause sapphire’s blue color, with iron resulting in an inky, darker tone than the often vivid blue resulting from titanium. When jewelers refer to sapphire without specifying color, this refers to blue sapphire. Sapphire is the September birthstone and the stone of the 5th and 45th wedding anniversaries.

Cabochon A cabochon is a gem which has been shaped and polished but not faceted, typically with a domed top and flat bottom. Cabochons are often cut for opaque stones, for softer translucent gems as well as to highlight phenomenon such as asterism “star” and chatoyancy “cat’s eye”, as these would not show in faceted stones. The 'sugarloaf' cabochon cut features a 4-sided pyramid shape.

Cocktail Ring A large ring worn on any finger other than the left ring finger can be called a cocktail ring. The history of the cocktail ring goes back to the American prohibition era of the 1920s. During this time, alcoholic beverages were banned, leading to the rise of illegal drinking establishments called speakeasies where for the first time, women were also in attendance. These art deco era women would drink glamorous cocktails in their best outfits which included oversized gemstone rings to flash while raising their glasses. Cocktail rings can feature any large stone, from diamond, sapphire, pearl and emerald to tourmaline, aquamarine or citrine. Others feature smaller stones set together to form flowers or animals such as panthers or tigers.

Jean Schlumberger Jean Michel Schlumberger (1907-1987) was one of the leading jewellery designers of the 20th century. He began his career in jewelry as a designer of buttons and costume jewelry for fashion designer Elsa Schiaparelli in France. After WW2, he moved to New York, where he was hired by Tiffany and Co. in 1956 to head his own jewelry department and workshop that created pieces for Greta Garbo, Princess Marina of Greece and Denmark, Wallis Simpson, Elizabeth Taylor and Audrey Hepburn among many other luminaries. Schlumberger created the famous necklace with the Tiffany Yellow Diamond and described his own approach to design " ‘I try to make everything look as if it were growing, uneven, at random, organic, in motion.’

Tiffany and Co. Founded in 1837 by Charles Lewis Tiffany, the house has become one of the most famous jewelers in the world, with its iconic blue box. In 1878 the company acquired the 287.42 diamond now known as the Tiffany Diamond from South Africa. This stone was worn by Audrey Hepburn in a necklace in the film Breakfast at Tiffany’s in 1961. Tiffany & Co named Kunzite in 1902, Morganite in 1910, Tanzanite in the 1960s and Tsavorite in 1974. The house has collaborated with designers including Jean Schlumberger and Donald Claflin ( since 1955), Paloma Picasso ( since 1980) and Elsa Perreti( since 1974) and has been worn by royalty throughout the world.

Unique Elements
This ring coils around your finger with pure power and finishes the impact with deep blue sapphires at either end for the knockout!

Size Guide
Necklace Earrings Wrist Ring

Necklace Guide

Size Guide for Necklace Size Guide for Necklace

To measure, wrap a soft tape measure around your neck, keeping the tape measure parallel to the floor as you measure. Then, add 2 to 4 inches (5 to 10 cm) to your neck measurement to calculate your minimum recommended chain length.

Earring Guide

Size Guide for Earrings Size Guide for Earrings

This chart shows the approximate placement of drop earrings of varying length. To confirm, measure from the placement of your pierced earring hole on your ear, or from the center of your ear if not pierced, to confirm desired earring drop.

Bracelet Guide

Size Guide for Wrist Size Guide for Wrist

Print the bracelet chart pdf at 100%. Place the cut out around your wrist, measuring to the closest inch that meets the tab around your wrist.

Size Guide for Wrist Bracelet Chart PDF

Ring Guide

Size Guide for Ring Size Guide for Ring

Print out pdf at 100%. Find a ring that you already own that fits your finger. Place the ring on top of the circles to find your size.

Ring Chart PDF