Any old jerk can wear a fancy ring, but how many people can say their bling was made from materials that once flew at mach 3.2+ on the famed Lockheed SR-71 Blackbird spy plane? Now that’s some provenance.
Do you love emoji? Do you love emoji so much that you want to wear gold-plated versions of it on your body? Does somebody you love love emoji that much? Then, this is the buyer’s guide for you.
How long have you had the computer or phone you're reading this on? How about the others that proceeded it? Inside all of these electronics are precious metals that are usually trashed—even though they are still usable, as this Cape Town jeweler proves.
We're imagining a nighttime beach ceremony to celebrate what was clearly a match of two people deeply in love(craft) with each other, based on this engagement ring made by Denver jeweler Drew Rummell.
What do you get as a present for Stan Lee, the man who has a cameo in every Marvel movie? How about a sculpture of his face fashioned into a cameo jewel? Someone commissioned this Stan Lee cameo as a gift for Lee and you can buy one for yourself.
Etsy seller DinoDNAjewelry has created the ultimate necklace for Jurassic Park fans — or just amber fossil geeks. A gorgeous insect is suspended in glowing yellow amber, just waiting for you to extract some dinosaur DNA from its belly and do some mad science.
This pendant isn't just shaped like the human heart on the outside; when you open it up, the ventricals and blood vessels line up on the inside. The chain even runs through the superior vena cava and the left pulmonary vein.
Kaity O'Shea is a Los Angeles based artist who loves making badass tentacle jewelry out of polymer clay. Seriously, her work is kind of fantastic.
Because Valentine's Day is this weekend, Amazon is heavily promoting jewelry bargains. Makes sense! But are these discounts really a deal? Not exactly.
Go to this website, pick a material, send in an audio file. Get back jewelry in shape of the sound wave you gave them. It's simple, and oddly beautiful.
They're beautiful but deadly. Here is a collection of terrifying accessories that have killed their owners, or driven them mad — at least according to legend. From the Hope Diamond, to a stone that was almost worn to a recent Academy Awards, here's our list of the most cursed pieces of real-life jewelry.
Farecards are annoying. They're usually flimsy and easy-to-lose, and depending on what city you live in, they can be impossible to swipe. Why not integrate a more high-tech solution into the system? And hey, why not make it a little bit fashionable too? Well, that's exactly what these MIT students did.
Archaeologists working at the UCL Petrie Museum have shown that ancient Egyptians made jewelry from chunks of meteorite. Even more remarkable is the realization that they made these items over 5,000 years ago — nearly two millennia before the emergence of iron smelting.
Everyone wants to be the center of the universe, but solipsism doesn't always mesh well with that whole socializing/respecting other people thing. So keep the truth to yourself and just look at your Arnold & Son's watch whenever you want to commune with the sky above.
Smart watches fart watches. Why would you want to have your email on your wrist when you could have an impossibly badass—and doubtless expensive—analogue sucker made of reclaimed AK-47 steel wrapped around your arm.
In what could be the most stylish camping accessory ever created, Meister designed this gold and titanium pendant that transforms into a functioning compass. So whether you're deep in the woods, or strutting down a runway, you'll theoretically never get lost with some basic survival skills. That, and just over $3,000…
When Michael Moragne decided to propose to his girlfriend Amy, he wanted to give her a ring that reflected not just their love, but also their shared love of Battlestar Galactica. Using the central diamond and gold from his grandmother's engagement ring, Moragne had a new ring made — one with Cylons hiding on the band.