Many items of jewellery are made from enamelled frit, which has a bright blue-turquoise colour. It is also known as "Egyptian aïence", although it is not terracotta. The Egyptians called it Tjehenet. It is a vitreous mixture obtained by melting and grinding various constituents, and used in the preparation of ceramic glazes. It was this glaze that made scarabs, amulets and figurines smooth and therefore pleasant to wear on the skin. It was one of the most commonly used materials in Antiquity.

Designer of antique, archaeological and contemporary pendants

Etruscan amulet


Anthropomorphic figure, archaic Etruscan, bronze gilded with 18K gold


Italy, 600 BC to 480 BC


Solar Boat


In blue-turquoise enamelled frit, with a gold line running through it.

The solar boat is linked to the cycle of the sun and its god, Ra, the creator of the universe. The cycle of sunrise and sunset is comparable to the cycle of life and death. Ra made this diurnal and nocturnal journey in a boat called Mandjet.


Egypt, 1069-332 BC, Third Intermediate to Late Period.


 Berlin Iron


Pendant in cast iron. In terms of form, Berlin iron jewellery is characterised by a return to the stylistic elements of the Gothic period.

The metal, an alloy of iron and carbon, was melted down, moulded, then painted black and given a patina.


Produced by the Royal Prussian Foundries as of 1806


 Tibetan amulet


Enamelled amulet pendant


Tibet, 19th century



Southern Cross


Filigree cross in 18K gold, from the south of France


France, 19th century


 Huobu Coin


Blue patina bronze spade coin pendant


China, ancient Xin dynasty, 9/23 AD



Dzi amulet


Large two-tone agate bead with magical properties, mounted horizontally on a silver chain


Tibet, 18th century

800 €

Blue Thot 


Pendant representing the god Thoth as a baboon, turquoise earthenware embellished with two 18K gold beads

Thoth is the son of Horus and Seth. The birth of the moon is linked to the appearance of the Eye of Horus and the birth of the god Thoth.

He acts as arbitrator between the gods, protects Iris during her pregnancy and heals her son Horus. He is represented as a baboon or ibis.


Egypt, Late Period, 750 BC to 332 BC


2400 €

 Scarab wing


Large striped wing in blue frit

Frit is an earthenware body made of siliceous paste and crushed glass, covered with a glaze. The most widespread emblem in ancient Egypt was the scarab beetle. A protector of the living, it is a symbol of rebirth for the dead.


Egypt, Late Period, 750 BC to 332 BC

2500 €

Black scarab


Hard stone, set in 18K gold

This is an amulet, from the Latin amuletum, “way of protecting oneself”. It is an object worn on one’s person to which one attributes the virtues of good luck or protection.

The most widespread emblem in ancient Egypt was the scarab. A protector of the living, it was a symbol of rebirth for the dead.


Egypt, New Kingdom to Roman period

1800 €

Etruscan bronze necklace


Elements of a bronze bracelet mounted on an antique-style chain, 18K gold

The mysterious Etruscan civilisation, already present in Italy during the Iron Age, had a strong influence on Roman culture. As the Greek historian Herodotus claimed, they were of Anatolian origin.


Roma, 2nd to 4th century AD

3400 €

Hercule Amethyst 


Amethyst intaglio representing the face of Hercule as a hero. Set in 18k gold.

The son of Jupiter/Zeus, King of the Gods, Hercules is descended from the Greek Heracles. To the Romans, he represented abundance, compassion and generosity.


Ancient Roma, 3rd to 1st century BC

4600 €

 Alexander necklace 


Consisting of a silver tetradrachm of Alexander the Great bearing the horn of the god Ammon, on the reverse Athena, goddess of war and wisdom.

Alexander was born in 356 BC, the son of Philip II, King of Macedonia, who was assassinated in 336. At the age of 20, Alexander embarked on a series of conquests, penetrating the Asian continent as far as the Indus, conquering Anatolia, Lebanon, Egypt and Persia, and founding numerous cities.

This epic came to an abrupt end in Babylon: Alexander, who was suffering from a high fever, died in 323 without an heir.


Thrace, 306 to 282 BC

3000 €

Fire-breathing Dragon 


Pendant representing a fire-breathing dragon. Silver-set jadeite stylising foliage.

In feudal society, the dragon symbolised the sovereignty of the emperors and its attributes – luck, power and nobility of soul – were exclusively reserved for them.


Qing Dynasty, 1644-1912

1100 €

Heart Amulet


Carnelian heart mounted on an 18K gold clasp.

Amulet in the shape of a heart, known as the Ib, considered by the Egyptians to be the most important organ of the human body. The seat of thought and consciousness, the source of feelings and actions, it is also the location of the memory that will be able to testify before judges. This is why it was symbolically weighed to determine whether the deceased was worthy of the afterlife.

Carnelian represents flame and heat, and was used to protect against the wrath of the gods.


Egypt, New Kingdom to Ptolemy, 1550 to 32 BC

900 €

Etruscan bronze necklace


Elements of a bronze bracelet mounted on an antique silver chain.

The mysterious Etruscan civilisation, already present in Italy during the Iron Age, had a strong influence on Roman culture. The Greek historian Herodotus claimed that they were of Anatolian origin.


Roma, 2nd to 4th century AD

900 €

Bi Disc


In jade, mounted on a silver line and bezel

Bi discs were the first ceremonial objects, used to celebrate the cult of the Sun and the Heavens. The central hole evokes the opening to eternal life.

The bi is related to the celestial and sometimes the earth, which suggests that its circular shape has a symbolic, even esoteric meaning.

Jade is the most precious stone in Chinese civilisation, the stone of immortality to which the five Confucian virtues are attached: benevolence, loyalty, wisdom, propriety and righteousness.


China, – 1800 to minus 600 BC

850 €

 Phallus Amulet


Stone, set with gold thread.

In ancient Greece and Rome, the representation of the phallus was not linked to eroticism, but to fertility and protection.

The object was often hung as an amulet around children’s necks to protect them from disease.

They were also placed on the doors of houses and public buildings to ward off the evil eye.


Greek, Baskanion, Egypt to Ptolemy, – 700 to 1st century AD


850 €

 Udjat Amulet


representing the eye of Horus

Horus is one of the oldest Egyptian deities. He is most often depicted as a falcon wearing the double crown of the pharaohs, the pschent. His name means “the Far”, in reference to the majestic flight of the bird of prey. He is also called “oudjat”, which means “complete”.

Horus thus represents the pharaonic monarchy, and is the protective and dynastic god.

In vitrified lapis lazuli, mounted on an 18K gold chain.


Egypt, circa 500 BC

2000 €

Creation of luxury jewellery based on amulets, coins and intaglios from ancient civilisations. Entirely hand-mounted, each piece of jewellery is rare and unique