There’s a New Book on Tiffany & Co.
Written by historian Vivienne Becker, it accompanies this summer’s Tiffany jewelry exhibition at London’s Saatchi Gallery.
From advertisements to some of the house’s most important jewels, like the 128.54-carat yellow Tiffany Diamond, the book from publisher Assouline delves into jewels and objects that form the company’s legacy.
Fine jewelry comprised three of the auction’s top 10 lots, though it could not top her director’s chair or scripts from “The Golden Girls.”
A total of four suspects are now in custody with police still on the lookout for the remaining two.
From a “whodunnit” murder mystery to a permanent jewelry party, Duvall O’Steen and Jen Cullen Williams share a wealth of suggestions.
Learn how to better serve your employees, customers and community by having a dynamic and supportive company culture.
“Mountings 2023-2024” and “Diamonds & Gemstones 2023-2024” offer a vast selection of options to create custom pieces.
While ethical mining is essential to a diamond business, they represent only a fraction of the responsibility bestowed on jewelers.
It follows Creative Director Lucia Silvestri as she crafts the brand’s high jewelry collections.
The competition takes place in tandem with TJA’s annual convention, known as the Texas Jewelers Roundup.
The limited-run collection features figures from Haring’s iconic street art on charms, bracelets, rings, and more.
One hundred percent of proceeds will benefit the nonprofit’s silicosis prevention initiative.
Gemstones Editor Brecken Branstrator dishes on the latest color to trend, the show floor buzz, and more from Denver.
Sponsored by Bloomreach
Burgundy also announced the retail launch of its diamond brand, Maison Mazerea.
As the end of 2022 draws near, National Jeweler offers another deep dive into lab-grown diamond market data.
Namdar joins a long line of diamond experts, but his love of the trade was learned rather than inherited.
Growing supply and falling prices likely will make differentiation a necessity and a reality, according to analyst Paul Zimnisky.
The auction house is celebrating 100 years since the discovery of King Tut’s tomb.
Agents in Cincinnati intercepted three shipments of fake brand-name jewels that would be worth more than $10 million if genuine.