The Post Diamond Tiara - early Victorian c1840. The flower petals and leaves are pavé set with 1,198 old mine and rose cut diamonds. Fashioned "en tremblant;" the flowers were mounted on trembler springs so that every movement would enhance the brilliance and sparkle of the diamonds.
It is believed that the tiara was commissioned sometime during 1900, possibly from the renowned jewelers Chaumet, by Guido Count von Henckel, First Prince von Donnersmarck, for his second wife Princess Katharina.
Tiara in three pieces in the form of branches of oak-leaves and acorns, circa 1855, England. Silver and gold, open-back, set with diamonds and convertible to a brooch or to use as comb-mounts. In the original case labeled Hunt & Roskell. In the case are two tortoise-shell combs and gold frames for the tiara and brooch. The jeweled elements are interchangeable between the combs, the brooch-frame, and the tiara. The lid of the case is stamped with a Viscount's coronet and the initials 'MP'.
DIAMOND TIARA, LATE 19TH CENTURY, Designed as a foliate spray set with circular-cut and rose diamonds, the three flowers set en tremblent, fitted case, accompanied by three tiara frames, five hair pin fittings, four brooch pins and five original drawings depicting the various combinations for the jewels to be worn as a tiara, necklace, aigrette, brooches and corsage ornament, six small rose diamonds deficient.
The Diadem of the Stars (Portuguese: Diadema das Estrelas) was made in 1865 for the wife of King Luis I of Portugal, Queen Consort Maria Pia of Savoy, who had a love for jewelry and fashion. The tiara and matching necklace was also fashioned in the workshop of the Portuguese Royal Jeweler by Estevão de Sousa in Lisbon, Portugal. Gold, silver, diamonds, pink diamonds. 9.3 x 15 cm ("Tradução": O Diadema das Estrelas foi feito para a Rainha de Portugal, pelo joalheiro português Estevão de…