Some years ago, on an extended stay in India, Warren made the acquaintance of a jeweler to royal families. As a consequence, he was given a rare opportunity to view antiquities from some of their collections. Among the treasures were a group of wafer-thin rose cut diamonds, which captured his attention. Unlike flashier cuts, the rose cut seemed so uncontrived and authentic, allowing light to play spontaneously with expressive nuance. Their unique character inspired him to believe that they could act as a medium for refined sculptural art in the form of jewelry.
We extensively use the rose cut for our jewels and gemstones. This allows our pieces an ability to refract light in dappled, rolling, spontaneous ways. Unlike flashier cuts, the rose cut strikes us as more authentic, allowing light to play expressively, and act as a medium for refined sculptural art.
Combining gems in unconventional ways has led to fascinating results, particularly as in the Intrigue Collection where overlapping rose cuts have a mysterious aura.