Stock from Stuart Devlin is set to sell at Fellows Auctioneers in Birmingham.
Over 120 lots of gemstones from the esteemed designer are going under the hammer in The Gemstone Sale, closing on Thursday 21st October.
Stuart Devlin (1931 – 2018), a renowned gold and silversmith, supplied jewels to the queen and other prominent individuals in the 20th century.
Highlight Stuart Devlin items in the sale:
STUART DEVLIN STOCK – Nineteen brilliant cut diamonds, weighing 0.38ct
Estimate: £300 – £400
STUART DEVLIN STOCK – A marquise shape ‘yellow’ diamond, weighing 1.34ct
Estimate: £400 – £600
STUART DEVLIN STOCK – Pair of circular shape tourmalines, weighing 14.32ct
Estimate: £200 – £300
STUART DEVLIN STOCK – Pair of carved agates resembling seahorses, weighing 21.88ct
Estimate: £80 – £120
About Stuart Devlin
Born in Australia, Devlin trained as an artist and metalworker before opening his own workshop in London.
Studying at Royal College of Art in London, he was granted the Royal Warrant of Appointment as Goldsmith and Jeweller to Her Majesty the Queen.
Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, once described Devlin as “Probably the most original and creative goldsmith of his time, and one of the greats of all time”.
In the sixties he became inspector of art schools in Melbourne.
His variety of work ranged from alluring silver and gold, to cutlery and tableware.
We have sold works by Devlin in the past. They are always popular at auction.
The Gemstone Sale features 600 lots of colourful items at modest prices.
The array of stones in this sale is impeccable, and we are offering various incentives such as free shipping, subject to terms.
The timed auction, hosted via our website, will close on Thursday 21st October.
Viewings will take place in Birmingham on selected days or virtual viewings can be booked via the website.
Our valuations are free, with no obligation to sell with us. Our experts will value your item with an estimate, so you can find out what it could achieve at auction.
The process is simple, so you can get a valuation now: