Our future is intrinsically linked with our
present and our past. ‘Arabesque’ is a metaphor
for the crossing of paths in life’s journey, with
rose gold representing the past, yellow gold the present
and white gold the future. Each strand ends in a diamond,
representing the clarity of self, desired in the trilogies
Inspired by a Japanese
family crest, this 9ct gold pendant encompasses a generous
aquamarine, the birth stone of March. The name, Hanawa,
is the Japanese word for garland, taken from the meaning
of Loretta, 'crowned with laurel', for whom the pendant
This stunning 9ct gold
torc holds two rainbow moonstones. These east African
gems are held at the end of a twisted snake like design
that hangs from the torc. The name comes from the swahili
for twisted moonlight. (See also
The Zaliwa pendant, from
the Swahili to be born,
uses pear shaped tanzanite to represent tears of joy
at the birth of a child. They are set in platinum with
diamonds to represent love and the red of the Maasai
picked out in the cradling red rubies.
Inspired by the psychedelic patterns of the
seventies, this piece uses bloodstones, one of the March
or Aries birthstones, set in 9ct gold. The result is a
modern, significant piece which will always be noticed.
The name comes from the Greek meaning visible.
Khazna This heavy silver pendant is set with
three lapis lazuli cabochons. An ancient
stone, lapis was once thought to guard against
evil and the name of the piece, ‘Khazna’,
comes from the Arabic, meaning ‘safe’.
The open sea provided the inspiration
for this silver pendant. The gentle curves
and different textures are designed to represent
a rolling ocean under the keel of a graceful
yacht. The name Moahni comes from the
Moari words for beautiful and sea.
This stunning 18ct white gold pendant holds a
3.22ct trillion cut Tanzanite in a simple
but striking wish bone design.