埃及珠宝

3000-5000 BC
 

他们喜欢奢侈,稀有和比其他金属有更好的性能金子。

珠宝早期在埃及象征着力量和宗教力量。

古埃及引入艺术宝石制作的创新管理,影响现代时尚的几乎全部历史。

Copy Of -Mesopotamian Jewellery

2000 BC
 

Jewlery making had become a significant craft in the cities of Sumer and Akkad. They put their jewelry in burials and contained gold, silver and semi-precious stones.

Development of Jewellery in Mesopotamia and Assyria played one of the key roles in the history of this ancient form of expression. Their civilization, fashionable trends and the way the used various raw materials to create timeless works of art.

希腊珠宝

1600BC

希腊人早些时候开始用黄金和宝石制作他们的珠宝看起来像珠子形状。

他们掌握了彩色的珠宝,并使用珍珠和绿宝石。

宝石制作的艺术早在几千年他们的文明就受到希腊工匠的关注。

对于他们的珠宝,虽然经过这么多时代,但他们还是设法保留其独特的风格。

印度珠宝

        随着艺术5000年的不断发展,印度代表们设法在日常生活和珠宝之间建立了很牢固的连接。

印度次大陆(包含印度,巴基斯坦和南亚其他国家)有着悠久历史的珠宝文化,它通过文化和政治影响力使其发生各种变化用超过5,000-8,000时间。

因为印度有丰富的贵重金属和宝石的资源,通过出口与其他国家的外汇使得他们经济繁荣。

欧洲的传统被衰退的帝国严重影响,印度喜欢的艺术形式已经发展了5000年。

中国珠宝

中国古代艺术和珠宝的影响对许多亚洲文明的发展有非常深远的影响。

相比黄金中国人更喜欢用银饰珠宝。

蓝色羽毛早期跟中国珠宝首饰连接起来,蓝色宝石和玻璃被纳入设计中。

然而,宝玉石优先于任何其他的石头。

因为它具有人类般的气质,比如它的硬度,耐久性,和美丽都令中国人崇敬。

中国人经常把自己的珠宝首饰放在他们的坟墓。

罗马珠宝

100AD

        罗马共和国建立帝国意味着他们的珠宝风格在许多邻国征服文明有巨大影响,但尽管罗马的管理,开拓了自己独特的风格,残余仍然存在于现代社会。

罗马人用多种多样材料在他们的珠宝上 这些材料都源自于从他们丰富的资源。

虽然他们使用了金,它们有时也用青铜或骨,并在更早的时候,玻璃珠和珍珠。

早在2000多年前,他们进口斯里兰卡蓝宝石和印度的钻石,用祖母绿使用和琥珀在他们的珠宝首饰上。

在罗马统治英国时期,化石木是来自英格兰北部往往被雕刻成首饰件。

早期的意大利人用原油和黄金制造钩子,项链,耳环,手镯。

Copy Of -Middle Ages Jewellery

700AD

Post-Roman Europe continued to develop jewellery making skills. The Celts and Merovingians in particular are noted for their jewellery, which in terms of quality matched or exceeded that of Byzantium. Clothing fasteners, amulets, and, to a lesser extent,signet rings, are the most common artefacts known to us. A particularly striking Celtic example is the Tara Brooch. The Torcwas common throughout Europe as a symbol of status and power. By the 8th century, jewelled weaponry was common for men, while other jewellery (with the exception of signet rings) seemed to become the domain of women. 

Copy Of -Renaissance Jewellery

1600AD

The Renaissance and exploration both had significant impacts on the development of jewellery in Europe. By the 17th century, increasing exploration and trade led to increased availability of a wide variety of gemstones as well as exposure to the art of other cultures. Whereas prior to this the working of gold and precious metal had been at the forefront of jewellery, this period saw increasing dominance of gemstones and their settings. 

Copy Of -Romanticism Jewellery

1700AD

Starting in the late 18th century, Romanticism had a profound impact on the development of western jewellery. Perhaps the most significant influences were the public’s fascination with the treasures being discovered through the birth of modern archaeology and a fascination with Medieval and Renaissance art. Changing social conditions and the onset of the Industrial Revolution also led to growth of a middle class that wanted and could afford jewellery. As a result, the use of industrial processes, cheaper alloys, and stone substitutes led to the development of paste or costume jewellery. Distinguished goldsmiths continued to flourish, however, as wealthier patrons sought to ensure that what they wore still stood apart from the jewellery of the masses, not only through use of precious metals and stones but also though superior artistic and technical work.

Copy Of -Art Nouveau Jewellery

1890AD

Art Nouveau jewellery encompassed many distinct features including a focus on the female form and an emphasis on colour, most commonly rendered through the use of enamelling techniques including basse-taille, champleve, cloisonné, and plique-à-jour. Motifs included orchids, irises, pansies, vines, swans, peacocks, snakes, dragonflies, mythological creatures, and the female silhouette.

Copy Of -Art Deco Jewellery

Growing political tensions, the after-effects of the war, and a reaction against the perceived decadence of the turn of the 20th century led to simpler forms, combined with more effective manufacturing for mass production of high-quality jewellery. Covering the period of the 1920s and 1930s, the style has become popularly known as Art Deco. 

Copy Of -Native American JEwellery

1800AD

Native American jewellery is the personal adornment, often in the forms of necklaces, earrings, bracelets, rings, pins, brooches, labrets, and more, made by the Indigenous peoples of the United States. Native American jewellery reflects the cultural diversity and history of its makers. Native American tribes continue to develop distinct aesthetics rooted in their personal artistic visions and cultural traditions. Artists create jewellery for adornment, ceremonies, and trade. 

Copy Of -Pacific Jewellery

Jewellery making in the Pacific started later than in other areas because of recent human settlement. Early Pacific jewellery was made of bone, wood, and other natural materials, and thus has not survived. Most Pacific jewellery is worn above the waist, with headdresses, necklaces, hair pins, and arm and waist belts being the most common pieces.

Jewellery in the Pacific, with the exception of Australia, is worn to be a symbol of either fertility or power. Elaborate headdresses are worn by many Pacific cultures and some, such as the inhabitants of Papua New Guinea, wear certain headdresses once they have killed an enemy. Tribesman may wear boar bones through their noses.

Island jewellery is still very much primal because of the lack of communication with outside cultures. Some areas of Borneo and Papua New Guinea are yet to be explored by Western nations. However, the island nations that were flooded with Western missionaries have had drastic changes made to their jewellery designs. Missionaries saw any type of tribal jewellery as a sign of the wearer's devotion to paganism. Thus many tribal designs were lost forever in the mass conversion to Christianity.

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