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Sync

BB43 LL

Sync

BB43 LL

We love skulls, especially the ‘sugar skull’ style, and we proudly offer this new version of our classic, a little smaller and refined, truly unisex, great on its own or stacked with other pieces on the wrist. The ‘Sync’ bracelet features a solid 18K yellow gold center skull, with supporting skull beads in sterling, flanked by gorgeous Lapis Lazuli beads and finished with our sterling ‘arrow’ toggle clasp. Built on welded aircraft cable for durability.


Features & Specs

Bead size: 6mm

Sync BB43 LL
$795.00
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$795.00

Materials

18K Gold material image

18K Gold

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.


Sterling Silver material image

Sterling Silver

Sterling silver is an alloy of silver containing 92.5% by mass of silver and usually 7.5% by mass of copper. The sterling silver standard has a minimum millesimal fineness of 925. The sterling alloy originated in continental Europe and was being used for commerce as early as the 12th century in the area that is now northern Germany. William Henry uses the latest state-of-the-art casting equipment to create mesmerizing pieces that are often considered par with our hand-carved work.

Lapis Lazuli material image

Lapis Lazuli

Lapis lazuli, or lapis for short, is a deep blue, semi-precious stone prized since antiquity for its intense color. As early as the 7th millennium BC, lapis lazuli was mined in the Sar-i Sang mines, in Shortugai, and in other mines in the Badakhshan province in northeast Afghanistan.

At the end of the Middle Ages, lapis lazuli began to be exported to Europe, where it was ground into powder and made into ultramarine, the finest and most expensive of all blue pigments. It was used by some of the most important artists of the Renaissance and Baroque, including Masaccio, Perugino, Titian and Vermeer, and was often reserved for the clothing of the central figures of their paintings, especially the Virgin Mary.

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