repozz. Instagram viewer and media Download

skip

Photos About #TiffanyArchives on repozz

Browse the Beautiful Photos with hashtag #TiffanyArchives on Instagram

on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 23, 2017

Milky chalcedony "Man In The Moon" earrings designed by Donald Claflin about 1970 for Tiffany & Co. Claflin worked at the firm from 1966 until 1977. The earrings are ex. coll. Gloria Vanderbilt, the great-great granddaughter of the American railroad magnate, Cornelius Vanderbilt. . .

113
9
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — Nov 7, 2015

・・・ We've always had a way with words. This Tiffany archival ad from 1967 has us thinking ahead.

70
2
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — Jun 14, 2015

Paloma's Zellige is inspired by the mosaics in the designer's Marrakech home. The tiles' graphic motif translates to beguiling jewelry that uses positive and negative space to elegant effect.

28646
83
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — Feb 13, 2016

・・・ In 1968, before Pinterest came along, we had some valentine pins of our own.

130
0
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — Jan 9, 2017

With in mind, this 1980s advertisement features the worn by at the

32
0
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — Aug 3, 2016

If only all archival paperwork requests were delivered à la 😍 archives

29
2
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — Mar 23, 2016

・・・ The year was 1973, and the style was bold. Inspired by a "Blue Book" design from that year, this graphic 18k gold ring pays homage to our brand history of creating pieces that embody wit and charm. The Out of Retirement™ collection will be available tomorrow at our Fifth Avenue flagship in New York.

38
1
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 23, 2017

Milky chalcedony "Man In The Moon" earrings designed by Donald Claflin about 1970 for Tiffany & Co. Claflin worked at the firm from 1966 until 1977. The earrings are ex. coll. Gloria Vanderbilt, the great-great granddaughter of the American railroad magnate, Cornelius Vanderbilt. . .

113
9
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 23, 2017

Everybody loves . 😉 Here's a cartoon from published in . Cartoons

20
1
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 22, 2017

American fashion's dictate that a woman own a wardrobe of watches continued in the 1970s (see earlier posts for other eras). Women's watches now became bigger and bolder matching the era's fashions. Though with its covered dial (swipe for a view closed) this watch perpetuates the 19th Century dictate that a gentlewoman should never, ever be mindful of the time when out in society. One would only "pop the top" when alone. Retailed by and designed exclusively for Tiffany. . . .

86
11
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 21, 2017

A spectator sport like yachting was enormously popular in 1870 New York since it provided ample opportunity for young people from respectable families to mingle without close supervision. Young men sought to impress by either commissioning or winning a trophy. And every race, no matter how insignificant, was commemorated with several sterling silver prizes. Tiffany was a major supplier of awards with a fleet of designers and artisans at the ready. This punch ladle, designed and manufactured by Tiffany in the 1870s, was an inexpensive but impressive award. It was popular enough to have three different decorative variations. And the charming young sailor, wildly waving his hat, appears again on the handle of a race cup made in 1872. The cup's blueprint describes his antics as "sailor hurrah." . . . ladle life

108
6
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 20, 2017

Let's be honest about how much jewelry American men wore in the 19th Century. They wore LOTS! Cufflinks, pocket watch and chain, watch fob -- many times all of them studded with gemstones. And then there was the all-important stock pin (precursor to the tie tack) like this one with its diamond encrusted fly. Designed, manufactured, and retailed by Tiffany in its Union Square location about 1875. The design appears in one of the earliest jewelry ledger books alongside various other animal-themed stock pins. . . .

138
4
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 19, 2017

From about 1896 a delightfully saucy portrait brooch designed and manufactured by Tiffany. Possibly sold in the Paris branch of Tiffany since it came to us in the robin's egg blue, round velvet box of that location. I wish I knew more about the lovely Miss shown in the miniature. Her leghorn hat may provide a better clue to the artist's source of inspiration. Maybe Fragonard? . . .

134
8
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 19, 2017

Discover our modern tributes to Tiffany archival ads and more in the latest edition of .

8
0
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 18, 2017

If you are passionate about jewelry, especially Tiffany jewelry, you may want to follow both my colleagues and . Each one of them posts regularly highlighting intriguing aspects of their respective jobs. is trained as a public historian as well as an archivist so she's often knee deep in a research project. Today I'm reposting the results of her survey of cartoons that mention Tiffany. There were SO SO many that she actually was invited to present a paper at an academic conference on her findings (see below for info on it)! is the decorative arts scholar. More about her in another post. ・・ I'm in Toronto to present on this cartoon (and many others from the !) that mention at the conference.

94
8
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 18, 2017

Follow us and like this post to win one of our special edition jewelry kits. Don't forget to check our site and browse our jewel collections! Discover our modern tributes to Tiffany archival ads and more in the latest edition of . s tutorial artist art s gram designer design

40
1
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 16, 2017

Flasks were the 19th Century sports bottle holding water and stronger types of liquid refreshments. Both men and women owned them so some, like this one, have especially feminine decoration. Designed, manufactured, and retailed by Tiffany in 1880 this flask's shape includes an easy-to-gripe scalloped edge. According to the Tiffany silver manufacturing records the shape was made with at least 10 different decorative schemes. This version has a popular Tiffany Japanesque-style motif, a parcel-gilt iris in full bloom. . . . style .

164
7
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 15, 2017

Micromosaic sleeve buttons retailed by Tiffany at their 550 Broadway location around 1861. The motif, inspired by ancient Roman mosaic designs, typical for mourning jewelry. Tiffany sold enormous quantities of this type of jewelry throughout the 19th Century. Etiquette required that bright gold and colorful gemstones be replaced by jet, onyx or black enamel. Crosses, lilies and doves were suitable jewelry motifs. . . . ofpeace

90
5
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 14, 2017

In the U.S. during the 19th and early 20th Centuries hair combs, pins, clips and barrettes were intimate gifts only given by a husband or fiancee. A lucky married woman had an extensive collection started on her wedding day, added to as children were born and anniversaries celebrated. A very lucky woman would own a diamond-studded piece, like this barrette made by Tiffany artisans. Worn clasping hair at the base of the neck or high in a bun in back, it was a subtle, American-style tiara. . . .

116
3
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 12, 2017

A rock crystal parasol handle with carved daises, each one with a faceted collet-set sapphire. The parasol handle was sold at the London branch of Tiffany located then at 221 Regent St. W. At the dawn of the 20th Century (the handle dates from around 1900), parasols were considered an essential accessory for the well-dressed women who populated the wide boulevards and parks of New York, Paris and London. A Tiffany sales catalogue from the era lists handles made from jade, topaz, gold and silver set with precious stones. . . . .

140
13
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 10, 2017

I'm in Toronto to present on this cartoon (and many others from the !) that mention at the conference.

26
1
on Hastag #TiffanyArchives Instagram Photo — May 10, 2017

Two peas in a pod. Mid century "Sweetpea" brooch by Jean Schlumberger for Tiffany & Co. 18k gold with malachite beads. jewelry

44
1
NEXT