Victorian Jewellery
Victorian Advertising
Jennifer Carnell

Patent Convex Heraldic Jewellery
Raised arms, crests, and monograms, on watches, studs, lockets, sleeve-links etc.
Richard A. Green of the Strand, London.
A magazine advert published in 1869.

'Before you have your likeness taken send for Dewdney's new patterns of brooches, lockets, bracelets & c.,
Revolving brooches in solid gold, to show either likeness or hair at pleasure of wearer'.
Dewdney, Manufacturing Goldsmith and Jeweller of Fenchurch Street.
A magazine advert published in 1869.

Name brooches in silver and gold, such as Annie, Nellie, Bessie and many other names, were a popular late Victorian piece of jewelery.
An advert from 1895.

Egyptian Gold and Carbon Diamonds by W. Graham and Co.
'The only perfect substitute invented. The new gold and diamonds are perfect in every respect, imitating in appearance 18ct gold and diamonds of the first water.'
An advert from 1897.

'Pure Gems, Tasteful and novel designs. Rings and every class of jewellery can now be had of much better quality because full value for money is obtainable by purchasing direct from the actual producer, instead of paying the enormous profits retail shops are known to charge to cover risk, interest, unsaleable stock, etc.
Wedding Rings 22ct guinea gold.
No 1 18ct hallmarked, 3 diamonds, and 3 sapphires or rubies.
No. 2 18ct hallmarked 2 diamonds and 3 sapphires or rubies
No. 3 18ct hallmarked 5 diamonds
An advert published in 1900 by the Manufacturing Jewellers' Company, Pitsford Street, Birmingham.

'The Ringleaders, established in the reign of King George III'
18ct gold rings from John Myers & Company, Ring Manufacturers, 131g & 135 Westminster Bridge Road.
An advert from 1900.

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