You’re familiar with Fellows, aren’t you, my darlings? They’re a well-respected London auction house known for its spectacular selections of jewelry. Many of us follow them on Instagram, despite the severe temptation that sometimes presents. We’ve looked at a Fellows sale at least once before here on DitL, the day we talked about alternative engagement rings.
Fellows has a jewelry auction coming up next week, and it’s a fantastic one. This is particularly great news for any of you who may be planning ahead for holiday season jewelry gifting. (It’s still gifting if you buy it for yourself! You deserve a treat.)
How fantastic is Fellows’ November Antique and Modern Jewelry Sale? I’m talking spectacular pieces from many eras and ranging across many price points. Pounce-worthy pieces for both serious collectors and the newest of newbies to adore.
Let’s take a look!
This is my favorite piece in the entire auction. I usually have a few favorites, but this ring is the be all and end all of Fellows November sale for me. I swoon for the creamy agate, the bright turquoise, and the warm gold in that elegant shank. This ring unusual, charismatic, incredibly cool, it’s in beautiful condition and I’ve never seen another one like it.
I actually considered trying to hide this one from you, to keep the bidding low…but I respect you too much for that. I knew you’d love it as much as I do, and what kind of blogger would I be if I didn’t share?
I’ve been on a peridot kick lately. It’s an underappreciated gem – verdant and soulful, often subtle but so lovely!
Next week’s Fellows sale excels in the category of beautiful, wearable antique necklaces with estimates in the $500-$3,000 range. I have to point out that this category is absolutely perfect for anyone who may be planning ahead to make a big splash with holiday gift giving this year. (Only if you’re looking to give the best gift EVER.)
I don’t know anything at all about horse racing, but I know that these two 1939 Northolt brooches are fantastic.
They’re even cooler than you might suspect: they’re not just random designs, they actually depict two specific individual 1930’s jockeys from the Northolt races. You can learn more about these two remarkable pieces here.