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Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch
Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch
Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch
Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch
Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch
Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch
Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch
Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch
Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch

Now, as never before, has the time been more befitting to remember that the light of day eternally follows the depths of night.

Goddess of the dawn and bearer of the sun, Aurora marks the hailing of the new day. Within her horse-drawn chariot and golden carriage, upright and steadfast, she speeds across the sky with the sun in her grasp. Dispelling the dark, the blazing sun in tow, the light of the stars and moon fade from view, yet remain present but invisible.

With silver and 15k gold, diamonds, and enamel, this evocative and symbolic brooch serves as a touchstone for jewelry's romantic overtures.

Representing the sun is a golden old European cut diamond of half a carat. Its radiance moves toward a star of another old mine cut diamond of .10 carats. Next to this is a crescent moon of 40 graduated shimmering diamonds set in silver topped gold.

Aurora, the torchbearer, holds the sun in her grasp. She is decorated with opaque enamels of charcoal, alabaster, sea shell pink and her steeds are mostly white.

Circa 1890 and Edwardian or late Victorian in date, this was created in 15k yellow gold. For the chariot, reigns, carriage, wheel, ground, and setting for the "sun" each gleams in the light of yellow gold. Silver-topped gold serves as the setting for the star and moon.

With a total weight of 1.52 carats diamond weight enlivens the brooch. A safety chain has been added for security with a later safety clasp as well.

A tangible reminder of hope and light, it is wearable and one-of-a-kind.

Note: Aurora is the Latin word for Dawn. In Roman mythology, she is the goddess who bears the sun and brings in the new light of day.

In Greek mythology, the equivalent goddess is Eos. Her siblings are her sister the moon, with the sun her brother. North, south, east and west are her sons and husbands.

For centuries, her image and symbolism have been the basis for many famous works including Shakespeare.

Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess BroochBringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch
Item 22314

Bringing in the Dawn - Aurora Sun Goddess Brooch

Only One Available

On 2 Other Wish Lists!

$12,950 USD Sale! $11,655 USD
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Date: Circa 1890.

Measurements: Height and width of 1 7/16 inches. Weight of 12.9 grams.

Condition: Excellent, a few of the diamonds in the moon replaced, a later safety clasp.

Origin: Most likely English or European.

Story

Now, as never before, has the time been more befitting to remember that the light of day eternally follows the depths of night.

Goddess of the dawn and bearer of the sun, Aurora marks the hailing of the new day. Within her horse-drawn chariot and golden carriage, upright and steadfast, she speeds across the sky with the sun in her grasp. Dispelling the dark, the blazing sun in tow, the light of the stars and moon fade from view, yet remain present but invisible.

With silver and 15k gold, diamonds, and enamel, this evocative and symbolic brooch serves as a touchstone for jewelry's romantic overtures.

Representing the sun is a golden old European cut diamond of half a carat. Its radiance moves toward a star of another old mine cut diamond of .10 carats. Next to this is a crescent moon of 40 graduated shimmering diamonds set in silver topped gold.

Aurora, the torchbearer, holds the sun in her grasp. She is decorated with opaque enamels of charcoal, alabaster, sea shell pink and her steeds are mostly white.

Circa 1890 and Edwardian or late Victorian in date, this was created in 15k yellow gold. For the chariot, reigns, carriage, wheel, ground, and setting for the "sun" each gleams in the light of yellow gold. Silver-topped gold serves as the setting for the star and moon.

With a total weight of 1.52 carats diamond weight enlivens the brooch. A safety chain has been added for security with a later safety clasp as well.

A tangible reminder of hope and light, it is wearable and one-of-a-kind.

Note: Aurora is the Latin word for Dawn. In Roman mythology, she is the goddess who bears the sun and brings in the new light of day.

In Greek mythology, the equivalent goddess is Eos. Her siblings are her sister the moon, with the sun her brother. North, south, east and west are her sons and husbands.

For centuries, her image and symbolism have been the basis for many famous works including Shakespeare.

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