Royalty Family Merch Necklace

Queen Elizabeth II’s Royalty Family Merchandise

Despite her passing away this week, Queen Elizabeth will leave behind a massive private jewelry collection that is sure to be passed on to her successor. One of the more valuable pieces of jewelry in the queen’s posse is the Nizam of Hyderabad necklace. Estimated to be worth as much as $76.3 million, it is one of the most expensive items in her vast collection. It was gifted to the queen by the ruler of the erstwhile Indian state in 1947.

Another piece of jewelry worth a mention is the Girls of Great Britain and Ireland Tiara, which was worn by the queen during her state visit to Brisbane in 1954. The tiara’s signature asymmetrical diamonds glisten in the sun, which is a fitting tribute to a royal that was known for her flair for the fanciful.

In addition to the tiara, the queen also wore a tiara-shaped necklace of her own. It is estimated to be worth millions and is one of the most expensive items in her personal jewelry collection. The chain-link design may have been an attempt to conceal the fifth string of pearls. The tiara, however, has since been returned to the royal family following the death of its creator, Princess Margaret. It was also a gift from King Faisal of Saudi Arabia.

The necklace is a small, but well-made piece of jewelry that’s made to last. It was probably purchased from American jeweler Harry Winston. The necklace is probably best known for its impressively large clasp. The chain-link design may have been intended to conceal the fifth string of pearls, but the necklace still looks good as new.

It is hard to ignore the fact that Queen Elizabeth had one of the most extensive private jewelry collections in modern history. Aside from her vast collection of jewels, she also possessed a large private library and art collection. It is likely that King Charles III will inherit her extensive trove of baubles. However, he will have to make the hard choice of who gets to wear them. It is not uncommon for crown jewels to be stolen during Britain’s colonial past.

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