Tibetan mala inspired necklace with fantasy incrusted beads and rose wood. The rose cut diamond dates all the way back to the early 1500s. The stones resemble the petals of a rose by trying to imitate the narrowing spiral of the petals; hence the name: rose cut diamond. In general, they are flat at the bottom and creating a larger surface area for the stones brilliance. By the 1900s advanced cutting technology made the rose cut unfashionable (only temporarily), replacing it with the brilliant cut. As the traditional cut used for most engagement rings these days, brilliant cut diamonds do own their sparkle, however there is nothing quite like a rose cut diamond.
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