Tiffany Just Unveiled a Diamond Engagement Ring for Men
“The Charles Tiffany Setting” features a solitaire diamond in a bold metal setting.
One hundred thirty-five years later, Tiffany & Co. is introducing “The Charles Tiffany Setting,” the jeweler’s first engagement ring for men.
Tiffany said its first men’s engagement ring, named for the brand’s founder, furthers its long tradition of celebrating love and inclusivity.
Stylistically it’s based on a signet ring, with a bold, metal-heavy look, with diamonds bezel-set in platinum or titanium.
The ring is currently available with a round brilliant or emerald-cut diamond weighing up to 5 carats.
The round brilliant diamond versions feature a knife-edge band inspired by the classic Tiffany Setting. The emerald-cut diamond versions have a bold, beveled edge.
The Charles Tiffany Setting debuts this month at Tiffany & Co. flagship stores worldwide.
The jeweler said every diamond center stone in its men’s engagement rings will be fully traceable and individually registered.
Information such as the stone’s country or region of origin as well as the locations where it was cut and polished, graded and quality assured, and set into its finished ring, will be printed on its Tiffany Diamond Certificate.
The new men’s engagement rings are listed on Tiffany.com, and like the women’s engagement rings, require interested buyers to contact the jeweler for purchase.
It cited two recent cases in California, plus incidents in Florida, Kansas, and Illinois.
The 10,000-square-foot location allows for expanded collections from design partners while continuing custom design and other services.
Svetlana Lazar’s “Wishing Well” collection utilizes an innovative component to mimic the movement of water beneath them.
Rare & Forever is helping to create an enjoyable diamond buying experience for the millions of newly-engaged couples.
Sponsored by AGTA
All proceeds up to $25,000 will benefit the It Gets Better Project, a nonprofit that supports LGBTQ+ youth.
Experience all the Italian Jewelry market has to offer in Las Vegas.
It’s a reminder that life is best lived with discretion.
The end-to-end software allows for real-time control over all sales, inventory, repairs, customer communications, and marketing.
Associate Editor Lenore Fedow shares her impressions of the Las Vegas Antique Jewelry & Watch Show and a few of her favorite finds.
The Asian Institute of Gemological Sciences aims to set a color standard for the trade name.
Kate Della Monica, a senior specialist in the Jewelry and Watches department, will relocate to the Sunshine State.
LVMH’s investment arm has taken a stake in Lusix, a lab-grown diamond company based in Israel.
Sotheby’s New York put a colorless diamond and a fancy deep orange-brown diamond up for sale last week, with mixed results.
Profits will help them recoup financial losses.
The organization also extended the terms of Vice President Feriel Zerouki and Treasurer Ronnie VanderLinden.
After suffering a professional setback, columnist Peter Smith reflects on our ability to bounce back even when the hits keep on coming.
Glatz owned and operated Glatz Jewelers in Aliquippa, Pennsylvania for more than 40 years.
The organization will present three awards at its annual dinner, dance, and gala in October.
The New York jeweler also made the pop star’s wedding bands.
It’s predicted to sell for up to $484,000 during the Bonhams Hong Kong Jewels and Jadeite auction on June 22.
The recipient will receive up to $17,500 toward a tech-focused certification or program of their choice.