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Midnight Magic Roman Coin #1 Diamond Necklace

Midnight Magic Roman Coin #1 Diamond Necklace


Like a relic washed up from an ancient shipwreck, this one-of-a-kind Roman coin necklace is truly a treasure.  Carved 18k yellow gold, in the motif of our seashorse texture, frames the 1,700 year old coin with 16 small diamonds scattered throughout the frame in a constellation-like pattern.  The coin depicts the bust of the Roman emperor Constans, the youngest son of Constantine the Great (read more below). Four star set diamonds hand engraved along the side of the pendant make it an extra special surprise just for the wearer.  A striking oblong blackened paper clip chain completes the necklace with contrast and airyness.


Authentic Roman coin dating from 300-400 AD, 1,700 years old, is now modern treasure to adorn and admire. A future heirloom for the next 2,000 years.


Ready to Ship. 


* 18k Yellow Gold

* Pendant: 19 x 18.5 mm (.7 in x .65 in)

* Authentic Bronze Roman Coin 300-400 AD

* 16 Diamonds

* 17" Blackened Sterling Silver Oblong Link Chain


  • Additional Information

    All made to order jewelry is non-refundable.  In stock jewelry can be returned for exchange or store credit within 5 business days of receipt unworn in its original condition and in the original packaging it was received.

  • Shipping

    Ready to ship in 1-3 business days. 

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  • About The Gemstone

    Roman coins were first produced in the late 4th century BCE in Italy and continued to be minted for another eight centuries across the empire. This coin is a bronze coin minted between 300-400 CE (AD) depicting the bust of the Roman Emperor Constans, the youngest son of Constantine the Great. Following a short war with his brother, Constantine II, he survived and ruled the Western empire with his other brother Constantius II in the East. Constans was the last legitimate Roman Emperor who visited Roman Britain. The two Victories facing each other on the reverse symbolize military success for both Constans and his surviving brother, Constantius II.

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