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The jewellery made her varies a lot as it is made from the melted silver that they have collected. It is a beautiful wearable sculptural piece although it was most likely made to be held tightly in the hand by a traditional dancer. This is an old sandcast Navajo bracelet that I bought in the early 1980s from a vintage shop. The body of this pendant is copper that has been hammered into shape. I have simply had this piece sitting in a display case along with pre Columbian beads. Although I have visited a few places in Italy I have never been to Rome so it seemed a little silly to hold onto this. The shorter antique natural coral necklace is 18 inches long and has a Moroccan box pendant (silver in the front, brass in the back) 1 1/16 inches square. I bought this necklace in a Mexico City antiques market. I believe that this is a Yemeni ring but am not sure. This is from my collection of North African rings - sold together. The 6 are sold together - the smallest is a size 10, and the largest a size 12.5. This was bought in Brazil by a dealer/collector and I have had it for about 15 years. This is sterling silver (as marked) with pre Columbian images in each piece with a background of abalone shell.
(see page 37 of "A World of Bracelets") This is silver but not sterling grade. This is my favourite of all of the Timorese bracelets that I have had, and for a long time I couldn't part with it. I just found it fascinating and have a strong feeling that it is one of a kind, designed and made for some personal aesthetic and reason. I would not try hanging it from the two stringing holes unless I was sure that the repaired break was absolutely strong. Modern souvenirs don't have the charm of the ones made in the 40s through 60s so I am always looking for the old ones. I am selling these two necklaces together as that is how I made them to be worn - separate or together, with one pendant or the other over-lapping. Each one of these is different which is why I kept them as a collection, finding them over a period of time. In the mix of Candombl and Catholicism she also represents La Caridad del Cobre, Seora de la Conception. This necklace is a vintage one (bought in the 1980s) from Ixtapa, Guerrero, Mexico.The 4 inch long amulet opens at one end but is empty. What I love the most though are the pendants cut from sheet silver with decorative lines on them - illustrating birds fish, people, etc. The chain is 21 inches long and tied with cord at the back so that it slips over the head. There are African silver flying saucer beads at the back. I just went through them checking how many layers each has. It is similar to the pieces on page 31 of "A World of Necklaces" made from a 1875 silver 5 Franc coin from the Republique Francaise. The coin is 1 1/2 inches across and the entire piece is 4 1/2 inches long. The bracelets with projections are solid and heavy to wear. The silver spacer beads are from Ethiopia, and the central pendant is a silver kitab (which could use some cleaning) from the Moors at the border of Mauritania and Morocco. This necklace goes around 17 1/2 inches long with pre Columbian stone spacer beads. These two antique Moroccan silver rings are sold together. The necklace hasn't been buffed for a while so could use a light polishing. (to see it full size click here) It is strung on a leather cord which can be easily untied. The beads are still on the same white string as when I bought them.