Our Opal and Blue Topaz Intertwined Vines ring is perfect for everyday wear or special occasions.
A beautiful design inspired by nature, this ring features a gorgeous oval Australian opal doublet in a simple setting. At either side of the opal stone, two small tabletop cut triangle shape stones decorate the intricate band. The stunning band has been hand worked in sterling silver by our silversmiths and features beautiful intertwined 'vines' that run all the way around the finger creating an alluring and unusual ring.
The opal in this ring is a pale blue with lovely flashes of pink and fluorescent yellow running down the middle. Opal is a very hard stone to photograph, the pictures do not do it justice.
Opal is the birthstone for October making this ring the ideal gift for October birthdays or for women with a love for the colour blue.
A unique piece of jewellery, this ring is limited to one piece only.
Perfect as a gift for a loved one or a treat for yourself.
All Silver Scene jewellery comes lovingly packaged in a gift box.
This piece has been ethically designed and made by hand by Silver Scene Ltd in our workshops in Bali, Indonesia. It is an exclusive Silver Scene design and limited to one piece only.
Australian Opal Doublet set in Sterling Silver, keep clean with an anti-tarnish cloth.
Please be aware that opals are delicate stones that can break when knocked against a hard surface. Prolonged exposure to water can also damage them so it is always advisable to take off any opal jewellery before showering or bathing.
About the stone
Opal is the birthstone for October.
Australia produces 95% of the worlds opals. It is not known exactly how opal is formed, but many believe it is formed when water from rain seeps down into crevasses in the rock. Once the water evaporates, the silica that is left behind dries out and hardens into precious opal.
The ancient Greeks believed that opals were formed from the tears of joy wept by Zeus when he defeated the titans, and that the opal bestowed prophetic powers.
Most civilizations see opal as a lucky stone. In the Middle Ages, it was considered that it could provide great luck as it carried all the virtues of each gemstone whose colour was represented in the opal. Following the publication of Sir Walter Scott’s ‘Anne of Geierstein’ in 1829, opal acquired a less popular reputation. In Scott’s novel, the Baroness of Arnheim wears an opal talisman with supernatural powers. When a drop of holy water falls on the talisman, the opal turns into a colourless stone and the Baroness dies soon after. Due to the popularity of this novel, people began to associate opals with bad luck and death and within a year of the novel being published, the sale of opals in Europe had dropped by 50%.
Opals have always been associated with love and passion, it is a seductive stone that intensifies emotions and releases inhibitions. It is believed to stimulate originality and creativity. Wearing opal is said to bring loyalty, faithfulness and spontaneity.
Ring size Q
At widest points, opal 1.2cm x 0.8cm approx. Blue topaz 0.3cm x 0.3cm approx each. Band width 0.8cm approx.
Ring pictured is ring sold.