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A finely crafted antique Jhumka earrings from PNG Jewellers.  The jhumka is studded with kemp stones and green beads are stringed at the end. Welcome, discover a selection of unique pieces devoted to the exhibition and online sales gallery of traditional tribal jewellery of India, specialising in Antique Indian Amulets, Semiotic Symbols of Supernatural Power, Tibetan Gau or Ghau Boxes, Tibetan and Himalayan Ornaments and Ethnic Jewellery. Unique antique silver items with age are now becoming very difficult to find in India today. This is an early 20th century, high grade solid silver, rigid anklet, armlet or bracelet (known as jalebi), traditionally worn by the Mahratta and Gujarati women. This is a beautifully ornamented with filigree work, silver beaded wire and turquoise cabochons Tibetan Ga’u box and the oval domed front is of lower grade silver (80%) approx. dating from the early to late 19th century. This large high grade silver amulet has been hand beaten (marks slightly visible) from a silver sheet to a slight convex, and die-stamped with a large decorative bale and floral unit added.
This silver amulet pendant may have been originally worn by a ceremonial elephant, as part of a series of amulets on a necklace around the elephants neck, and has a reinforced back.

The State Durbar Decorated Elephant, with attendants of the Maharaja of Mysore, Royal India, wearing a large Amulet Necklace. A late 19th century, extra large and rare antique high grade silver amulet pendant worn chiefly in Rajasthan, India.
This piece is entirely unique and a rare historical artefact made by village craftsmen with an extraordinary level of care.  This is a truly beautiful piece of jewellery making from India of a 19th or early 20th century high grade silver end-of-braid tassel (chhoti or chunti), normally attached to three hanks of black silk or cotton thread, braided into the back-of-head braid, the ornament hanging at its end, from Himachal Pradesh State, Northern India. This is an early 20th century (dated by other very similar examples in Museums) and has clear signs of wear and age.  The Lalibela crosses are distinctive intricate interwoven and crossed designs worn primarily by African Christians.
250 BC-650 AD, years old, with an etched central oval tabular carnelian bead, flanked by two high grade silver beads, and two etched rectangular beads, interspersed with smaller round beads, each with an etched geometric pattern in white.  I believe these beads to be possibly from Persia, in the Bactrian region, the ancient name of a historical region, one of the ancient civilizations of Iranian peoples. The amulet pendant is in the shape of a five-sided, peaked pentagon form, which symbolizes a temple (mandir), and die-stamped with a decorative bale, silver border and floral units added. The jewellers of Kangra in the Indian state of Himachal Pradesh, were famous for their silver jewellery skills.

With the abundance of gold and silver jewellery produced for marriages and temple use over the centuries, due to the tradition of melting the old for the new, there remains only a small quantity of genuine antique pieces or because old pieces that have been passed down for generations through family members do not leave the family heirloom.
Kangra was the kingdom of Rajput in earlier days.    The fish is a female fertility symbol in India, due to is supposed formal resemblance to the human female reproductive organs, the fish might have assumed that status in the primitive past. The content in this website is entirely created by our own team and its meant for viewing online only.
Each piece is entirely unique and a rare historical artifact made by village craftsmen with an extraordinary level of care. Copying the content for use in other website or any other purpose is strictly prohibited under DMCA.

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