Posy ring with pictogram inscription, ‘Two hands, one heart, Till death us part.’ Made in England in the 17th century

century engagement rings Posy ring with pictogram inscription, ‘Two hands, one heart, Till death us part.’ Made in England in the century. I love the simple look of the ring

Gold poesy ring.....17th century..."YOURS IN HEART TILL DEATH DEPART"......

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c. 1706-1721 Gold posy ring engraved with 2 intertwined hearts.

Gold posy ring with two inscribed hearts and a maker's mark on the interior. The exterior decorated with five horizontal incised lines.

Gold posy ring  Inscription: AMOR VINSIT OMNIAE 'Love Conquers All'

late - early century Gold posy ring with inscription: AMOR VINSIT OMNIAE Inscription Comment: This translates as 'Love conquers all'.

Renaissance Unicorn Ring

Ring of gold, enamel and diamonds. In the middle by a diamond crowned heart between a white unicorn and a woman dressed in blue, Italy, ca 1550 - 1600

17th - 18th century Gold posy ring with inscription: My loue to yee shall endles be

- century Gold posy ring with inscription: My loue to yee shall endles…

Posy ring, with the inscriptions ‘Hail Mary, full of Grace’, and ‘Love Conquers All’. Made in Europe, c.1250-1300

Gold and sapphire posy ring, c Perhaps the most commonly found inscription is 'Amor Vincit Omnia', a motto found on a brooch worn by the flirtatious Prioress in Chaucer's Prologue to the 'Canterbury Tales', written around

Antique ca 1680 gold posy ring with engraved posy reading:" Contents a treasure " Width of ring : 5.6 mm Ring size :"O" = US 7 + 1/4

Antique ca 1680 gold posy ring with engraved posy reading:" Contents a treasure " Width of ring : mm Ring size :"O" = US 7 +

Posy ring " in thy sight is my delight" - England, mid-18th century. Posy rings, the name deriving from poesy (“poetry”), are rings with inscriptions that express affection. In the 13th and 14th centuries the language of the posy was usually French, but from the 15th century English became increasingly common. Rings were given on many occasions and they often seem to have been declarations of love, rather than formal betrothal or marriage rings.

Posy ring " in thy sight is my delight" - England, mid-18th century. Posy rings, the name deriving from poesy (“poetry”), are rings with inscriptions that express affection. In the 13th and 14th centuries the language of the posy was usually French, but from the 15th century English became increasingly common. Rings were given on many occasions and they often seem to have been declarations of love, rather than formal betrothal or marriage rings.

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