|15.5 - 16.8||Small|
|17.15 - 18.4||Medium|
|18.75 - 20||Large|
|20.3 - 21.6||X-Large|
|21.9 - 23.18||2X-Large|
|6 1/8 - 6 5/8||Small|
|6 3/4 - 7 1/4||Medium|
|7 3/8 - 7 7/8||Large|
|8 - 8 1/2||X-Large|
|8 5/8 - 9 1/8||2X-Large|
Homer, in the "Iliad" and "Odyssey," makes mention of gold as the glory of the immortals and a sign of wealth among ordinary humans.
The most noble of the noble metals, gold has been a valuable and highly sought-after precious metal for coinage, jewelry, and other arts since long before the beginning of recorded history.
Gold is one of the higher atomic number elements that occur naturally in the universe. It is thought to have been produced in supernova nucleosynthesis from the collision of two neutron stars and to have been present in the dust from which the Solar System formed.
Labradorite is a feldspar mineral that is most often found in rocks such as basalt, gabbro, and norite.
Some specimens of labradorite exhibit a schiller effect, which is a strong play of iridescent blue, green, red, orange, and yellow colors as shown in the photographs. Labradorite is so well known for these spectacular displays of color that the phenomenon is known as "labradorescence"
Labradorite is known for its changing colors, so it is no surprise this gemstone is known as a stone of transformation, enhancing strength of will and inner worth.
William Henry uses specimens with the highest quality labradorescence as gemstones in our collections of jewelry.
South Sea pearls, treasured for centuries, are the ultimate statement of luxury and glamour. These large, creamy white and golden pearls are cultured in the South Pacific and are treasured for their opulence in breathtaking jewelry creations.
Explorers have coveted natural South Sea pearls for thousands of years, so much so that by the 19th century, the oysters producing these voluminous pearls were nearly extinct. Shortly after people began culturing Akoya pearls in Japan, producers began trying to culture South Sea pearls in the South Pacific, finally becoming commercially successful in the 1950s.
Today, these luxurious pearls are cultured in Australia, Indonesia, the Philippines, Myanmar, Japan and Thailand.