A gorgeous sterling silver teardrop shape with a hammered texture surrounds a faceted teardrop the Lisa Robin designed cap design.
The hammered teardrop shape is 11/4" at the widest and total length is 1 5/8".
Designed to create movement so these earrings show up whatever your hairstyle.
Sterling Silver for a lifetime of wear!
Made by hand in our jewelry studio in Dayton, Ohio.
Marquise Gemstone Sterling Silver Earrings
Statement earrings that you can wear with denim or that favorite little black dress. These lapis and moonstone doublet earrings are a deep rich blue with the depth of the ocean. Just simply stunning. Surprisingly lightweight on the ears.
Post with large backs for comfort.
1 1/4"L x .5"W
Original Lisa Robin Adkinson design.
A doublet is two slices of different gemstones, usually, an opaque gem on the bottom and a transparent gem on the top, layered one atop the other to create a unique color. Once they are layered they are cut into shape.
A rose cut gemstone has a flat bottom and a domed, peaked top. This is an old-style cut that was commonly found in 1700-1800’s.
Tourmaline and Diamond Starburst Earrings
Pave' diamonds surround an oval faceted tourmaline on these radiant starburst earrings. Sterling silver is accented with 14k gold vermeil to help it shine.
14k gold vermeil ear wires
Sterling Silver Medallion Earrings with Smoky Quartz Teardrop
Make a style statement with these classic yet modern earrings. Featuring both small and medium medallions, this gorgeous sterling silver design will perk up any look! From the Paisley Collection, Small Medallion Earrings with Smoky Quartz Faceted teardrops in sterling silver. Large back posts ensure a comfortable fit. 3/4" W x 1 3/8" L.
The Paisley Collection. The paisley motif originated more than 3,000 years ago in Babylon, where it was called boteh. It was known as a symbol of renewal and represented with a stylized floral spray joined with a cypress tree. The Paisley Collection melds a contemporary take on the pattern with Lisa Robin's signature Portale design. That's only appropriate, as doorways themselves are frequently a metaphor for transformation.