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Holiday Bells Necklace

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SALE
Price: $165.00 $41.25
Member Price: $148.50 $37.12

Item# 80-019811 







Description

Our enchanting necklace was developed from a pair of bright red bells with holly branches featured on a mid-twentieth-century Christmas card in the Burdick Collection at the Metropolitan Museum.

18K gold overlay, hand enameled, made with SWAROVSKI ELEMENTS. Lobster claw closure. Adjusts from 18''L to 20''L with extender chain.

  • 18K gold overlay, hand enameled
  • MADE WITH SWAROVSKI ELEMENTS
  • Lobster claw closure
  • Adjusts from 18''L to 20''L with extender chain

Art History

The Burdick Collection constitutes an integral part of the Museums collection of ephemera and tells the history of popular printmaking in the United States. In 1947, the Syracuse electrician Jefferson R. Burdick (19001963) began to donate approximately 270,000 trade and post cards to the Museum. Burdick compiled albums with the cards over the course of 15 years; in organizing them he adhered to a strict cataloguing system, which he published as the American Card Catalogue in 1939. Burdicks method has become the standard system used by all collectors of early American printed ephemera.

Customer Reviews




Description

Our enchanting necklace was developed from a pair of bright red bells with holly branches featured on a mid-twentieth-century Christmas card in the Burdick Collection at the Metropolitan Museum.

18K gold overlay, hand enameled, made with SWAROVSKI ELEMENTS. Lobster claw closure. Adjusts from 18''L to 20''L with extender chain.





  • 18K gold overlay, hand enameled
  • MADE WITH SWAROVSKI ELEMENTS
  • Lobster claw closure
  • Adjusts from 18''L to 20''L with extender chain




Art History

The Burdick Collection constitutes an integral part of the Museums collection of ephemera and tells the history of popular printmaking in the United States. In 1947, the Syracuse electrician Jefferson R. Burdick (19001963) began to donate approximately 270,000 trade and post cards to the Museum. Burdick compiled albums with the cards over the course of 15 years; in organizing them he adhered to a strict cataloguing system, which he published as the American Card Catalogue in 1939. Burdicks method has become the standard system used by all collectors of early American printed ephemera.


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