Citrine Peridot Turquoise Rings in 14K Gold

November's birthstone, citrine sparkles like honey. Carry the warmth and glow of a golden sunset with you by wearing a beautiful citrine ring. Once considered more valuable than diamonds, a peridot ring is a must have. This "gem of the sun" is the birthstone of August and is a beautiful match for the lush green tapestry of late summer. Jade is the stone given in celebration of the 12th, 30th, and 35th anniversaries of marriage. For thousands of years, the stone has been revered in China and other countries throughout the world.

citrine-peridot timeless ring citrine-peridot timeless ring
white gold icon yellow gold icon rose gold icon
Hugs and Kisses
Genuine Citrine With Genuine Peridot And Genuine Turquoise Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$349.00
citrine-peridot timeless ring citrine-peridot timeless ring
white gold icon yellow gold icon rose gold icon
Three Stone
Genuine Citrine With Genuine Peridot And Genuine Turquoise Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$349.00
citrine-peridot trellis pave ring citrine-peridot trellis pave ring
white gold icon yellow gold icon rose gold icon
Pave Trellis
Genuine Citrine With Genuine Peridot And Genuine Turquoise Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$649.00
citrine-peridot engagement ring citrine-peridot engagement ring
white gold icon yellow gold icon rose gold icon
6mm Round Eternal Embrace Engagement
Genuine Citrine With Genuine Peridot And Genuine Turquoise Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$499.00
citrine-peridot engagement ring citrine-peridot engagement ring
white gold icon yellow gold icon rose gold icon
6mm Princess Eternal Embrace Engagement
Genuine Citrine With Genuine Peridot And Genuine Turquoise Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$549.00
citrine-peridot three stone ring citrine-peridot three stone ring
white gold icon yellow gold icon rose gold icon
Three Stone Tire Tread Men's
Genuine Citrine With Genuine Peridot And Genuine Turquoise Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$889.00

Learn more about:

citrine Jewelry

Citrine has been popular for thousands of years and used to be revered for its rarity, though that has changed with time. The ancient Romans used it for beautiful jewelry and intaglio work. It was also very popular for jewelry in the 19th century. During the Art Deco period between World Wars I and II, large citrines were set in many prized pieces, including the massive and elaborate Art Deco inspired jewelry pieces made for big Hollywood stars such as Greta Garbo and Joan Crawford.... learn more

peridot Jewelry

Peridot is named after the French word peritot, meaning gold, because the mineral can vary towards this color. Peridot is the birthstone for the month of August. It is also the stone given to celebrate the 16th year of marriage. Peridot has a very long written history. Ancient papyri record the mining of these stones as early as 1500 BC. The main source of peridot in the ancient world was Topazo Island (now Zabargad or St. John's Island) in the Egyptian Red Sea. In Ancient times, peridot stones were used for carved talismans. Island habitants were forced to collect the gems for the Pharaoh's treasury. Legend says that jealous watchers who had orders to put to death any trespassers guarded the entire island. The story continues that the miners worked in the daytime as well as night, as the gems could be found after nightfall due to their radiance. The miners would mark the spot at night for retrieval the following day.... learn more

turquoise Jewelry

Turquoise is the birthstone for the month of December and the gift given in celebration of the fifth and eleventh wedding anniversaries. Since the days of the ancient Egyptians, turquoise has been known throughout the world and has been in great demand. Turquoise was one of the first gemstones ever mined, perhaps dating back to 6000 BC, in Egypt's Sinai Peninsula. The name turquoise comes from the same French word, Turquoise, meaning Turkish, since it originally arrived in Europe through Turkey, originating in Iran. Turquoise has been mined in Iran for over 3,000 years. It has been used for thousands of years for jewelry by the Ancient Egyptians, who buried fine pieces with mummies. Aztecs fashioned elaborate turquoise masks. Today, Native Americans, especially the Zuni and Navajo peoples, produce the most renowned pieces in the US, such as turquoise and silver bracelets, necklaces, rings, earrings, pendants, brooches, and belt buckles. In the past, the stone was also used as beads in ... learn more