Diamond Sapphire Engagement Rings Vintage

Vintage diamond sapphire engagement rings are an attractive option for a romantic proposal, and they’re classic pieces that will leave an indelible impression. This engagement ring has a blue sapphire in the center and diamonds dripping down the shoulders in a vintage style. It’s 18k white gold and has 0.49 carats of round brilliant cut diamonds and blue sapphires. This classic-style engagement ring will fit your style and budget, whether you choose an antique-style ring or one with modern-day design elements.

A vintage sapphire engagement ring exudes opulence, bold color, and unmistakable elegance. The sapphire stone is a stunning representation of love and beauty. Victor Barbone Jewelry has authentic vintage sapphire engagement rings that leave a lasting impression on your special someone. Royalty has long been associated with sapphire jewelry, and few jewels can match sapphire engagement rings in terms of extravagance.

Diamond Sapphire Engagement Rings Vintage

Sapphires are one of the world’s oldest gemstones, and they come in a variety of colors and cuts. The most common color is Kashmir sapphire, but it can also be orange, yellow, or purple. There are even transparent sapphires available! Sapphires are a popular gemstone for vintage engagement rings, and they come in a variety of styles and settings. If you’re looking for a vintage sapphire engagement ring, the variety available will delight you.

Diamond halo accents around a three-stone engagement ring are familiar in Victorian-inspired sapphire engagement rings. Natural sapphire engagement rings have a halo of diamonds around the center stone, which is extremely rare. These engagement rings can also be set with various metals and wedding bands, making them highly versatile. A cushion-cut sapphire engagement ring is another great option, as it features a beautiful aquamarine in the center. Consider wearing a diamond-encrusted round sapphire engagement ring with a halo of dazzling diamonds if you want to make a statement.

Engagement Ring with Sapphires and Diamonds

Choosing an engagement ring is a major, life-long decision, and with so many options available, choosing just one ring can be difficult. Engagement rings have traditionally been diamonds, diamonds, but other gemstones have recently gained popularity among the engagement ring community. People nowadays may wear emerald, ruby, or sapphire on their left hand for a splash of color. Princess Kate Middleton, who wears an 18-carat royal blue sapphire that once belonged to Princess Diana, has boosted the popularity of sapphires in particular.

The options between yellow gold, white gold, rose gold, and platinum seems limitless, but when you add the option of sapphire or diamond, the possibilities multiply exponentially. While there are numerous engagement ring options, there is no such thing as a “right” or “wrong” ring. Each engagement ring style is solely determined by the preferences of the couple who will be wearing it. The differences between sapphire and diamond are minor but significant. Choosing between these two stones can drastically alter the engagement ring. Although sapphires are not as famous as diamonds, they have become a more common engagement ring stone. Sapphires, after all, can add that “something blue” to any wedding. Sapphires are also becoming increasingly popular due to their legends. Sapphires were thought to have medicinal and protective properties in ancient times, and they were also thought to symbolize honesty and wisdom in medieval times. Because of its royal blue color and lucky powers, sapphire was a popular gemstone for royalty. On the other hand, a sapphire engagement ring is prized today for its rich color and durability.


It’s scarce to come across sapphires utterly free of inclusions or flaws, and Gemologists will suspect the sapphire is fake or treated if there are no inclusions. As we explained in our article about rubies, all sapphires will have to retile needles or “silk,” as we explained in our article about rubies.

Heat treatment has improved the clarity and color of most sapphires on the market today. (. can sell them for a lot of money if they haven’t been treated.)

Whereas gemologists use 10 x magnifications to inspect the inclusions in diamonds, we are only concerned with non-magnified careful examination of colored gemstones.

Another way, we’re looking to see if the stone is “eye-clean.” The more polished the stone is, the more expensive it is.

Inclusions In Sapphire

While inclusions are generally not thought to be a good thing, in the case of asterism, the opposite is true. When light reflects off the silk, it creates a star effect, giving the sapphire the appearance of a three or six-point star on its face.

Asterism is uncommon, which adds to the stone’s value. The Black Star of Queensland, weighing in at 733 carats, is said to be the world’s largest mined star sapphire.


In contrast to diamonds, sapphires do not have standardized cuts. Unlike diamonds, where you can select an “ideal” cut to highlight the diamond’s color and fire, sapphires — and most colored gemstones — rely on the gem cutter to maximize each sapphire’s unique combination of color, clarity, and brilliance. A well-cut sapphire will generally be symmetrical and reflect light at the proper angles to enhance the stone’s luster. When the sapphire’s tone is light, gem cutters are more likely to cut deeply.

The stone appears to be a deeper, darker color due to this. In the opposite case, if the sapphire is very dark, the gem cutter may opt for a shallow cut to allow more light in and thus lighten the stone’s overall appearance.


Oval, round, cushion, and emerald are the most common sapphire shapes. As a non-faceted, polished alternative, the cabochon cut is popular. This shape presents the sapphire as a smooth oval convex dome and is the best way to display the asterism of a star sapphire.


In the same way that gemstones differ in color and hardness, they also differ in density. When we compare the carat weight of sapphire to the carat weight of a diamond, this becomes clear.

A one-carat sapphire will appear smaller than a diamond because sapphires are typically heavier. It is more precise to measure the sapphire’s size in millimeters. A one-carat sapphire usually measures 6 mm as a rule of thumb.


The cost of sapphire varies greatly depending on a variety of factors. Sapphires range in price from $25 per carat to more than $11,000 per carat. Depending on the quality, a 1-carat blue sapphire could cost anywhere between $450 and $1,600.

The 4 C’s listed above and the region from which the stone is mined have a significant impact on the price of the stone. The most critical factor in determining price is color, and Sapphires with a powerful deep blue hue are the most valuable.

Natural sapphires are rarer and sought-after than lab-created sapphires, so lab-created sapphires are almost always less expensive per carat.

In India’s Himalayan region, Sapphires from Kashmir are especially prized and thus have a higher value than other sapphires. They originate from the Himalayan Zaskar range mines, which are notoriously difficult to reach. Sapphires from Ceylon and Burma resemble Kashmir sapphires in appearance, but they are not of the same quality.

Pure blue sapphires are the most valuable and, therefore, the most expensive sapphires in terms of color. This is one of the characteristics of Kashmir sapphires, which are described as having a “blue velvet” appearance.

Vintage Engagement Ring, Diamond Halo Ring, Solitaire Ring with Side Stones, 14K White Gold

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  • 14K Solid Gold; Diamond Color-Clarity: HI-SI; Total Diamond Carat: 0.2386; Gemstone Quality: AAA; Total Gemstone Carat: 0.48.
  • Looking for different metal colors (Rose, Yellow). Please contact us.
  • Need a Different Center Stone? We do customization as well, Please Contact Us for more details.
  • SGL Certificate included in Diamonds and Gemstones products.
  • Jewelry is Gift Wrapped in Our Signature Jewelry Box. Free Express shipping and returns.Direct Manufacturer Prices SKU RCRI122042436.

What is a Sapphire, Exactly?

Sapphire is a precious gemstone made from the mineral corundum. They are well-known for their striking blue color, but they also come in various other hues. Sapphires have a fascinating history, from their association with the royal family to their role in ancient legends. As a result, sapphires are among the most desired gemstones for jewelry (alongside diamonds).

What is the Appearance of a Sapphire?

Many people associate sapphires with a seductive deep-blue color. While blue sapphires are the most common, they can be found in various colors. Sapphires come in various colors, including pink, purple, yellow, green, white, and more.

As naturally formed gemstones, Sapphires almost always have minor flaws and inclusions. This isn’t a flaw; it proves that sapphire is genuine and distinguishes it. If a sapphire appears flawless, it was most likely created in a lab.

Is Sapphire a Suitable Gemstone for an Engagement Ring?

Because of their toughness, sapphires are excellent gemstones for everyday wear and jewelry pieces worn frequently, such as engagement rings and wedding bands. Sapphires also do not have “cleavage,” meaning they will not easily break if struck by a hard object.

Why did you Choose a Sapphire as your Engagement Ring?

Chose an oval Ceylon sapphire weighing 12 carats surrounded by 14 solitaire diamonds in a marguerite design and set in 18-karat white gold. Some claim she chose it because it was the largest; others claim it matched her eyes or reminded her of her mother’s engagement ring, regardless of the reason for her choice.

What Attracts People to Purchase Sapphire Engagement Rings?

As a result, sapphire engagement rings are more intimate than diamond engagement rings because each one is guaranteed to be one-of-a-kind. Because of their rarity, durability, and intense color, sapphires are quickly becoming more popular in engagement rings, resulting in a significant increase in their value.


Bluestones are also popular among American royalty. The Guggenheim family donated a 423-carat sapphire to the Smithsonian Museum of Natural History. The Smithsonian also has Harry Winston’s Hall sapphire and a diamond necklace. The necklace features 36 195-carat Sri Lankan sapphires. Cartier’s Bismarck sapphire necklace is another. The necklace is 18k white gold with a 98.6-carat sapphire. A three-stone classic with a pink sapphire in the center is also popular. They have a unique pave setting and are surprisingly sophisticated yet elegant. Opal and white gold can be used to frame sapphires. White sapphire engagement rings are also available for less money. These sapphire rings are simple but elegant. They have two small gemstones embedded in the sapphire.