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Author Topic: Royal Jewelry with star(s)  (Read 929 times)
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Principessa

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« on: March 30, 2023, 10:04:24 AM »

https://www.thecourtjewel...r-princess-ingeborgs.html

https://www.thecourtjewel...m-princess-ingeborgs.html


https://royalwatcherblog....rgs-turquoise-star-tiara/


Princess Ingeborg’s Turquoise Star Tiara

A wedding gift from her first cousin Tsar Nicholas II of Russia when she married Prince Carl of Sweden and Norway, Duke of Västergötland in 1897, Princess Ingeborg often wore this Tiara in the later years of her life, and is usually pictured in the piece after she gave her grand Emerald Parure to her daughter, Crown Princess Martha of Norway.


Princess Ingeborg often loaned this Tiara to her daughters, including Crown Princess Martha, who wore the Tiara for a dinner in the Norwegian Club in London in 1937. It was eventually inherited by Princess Ingeborg’s eldest daughter, Princess Margretha of Denmark, who often wore the piece at the Nobel Prize Ceremony and Banquet.


Princess Margretha loaned the Tiara to her own daughters-in-law, Princess Anne of Denmark and Countess Ruth of Rosenborg, who wore the Tiara at King Baudouin’s Pre-Wedding Ball. The Tiara was eventually inherited by Countess Ruth, who rarely wore it, but loaned it to her daughter, Countess Désirée, in the 1990s.

Countess Ruth later gave Princess Ingeborg’s Turquoise Star Tiara to her eldest daughter-in-law, Countess Jutta of Rosenborg, with the intention that it shall in future be inherited by the eldest son in each generation to designate the line descending from the late Prince Axel of Denmark. Countess Jutta notably wore the piece at Queen Margrethe’s 70th Birthday Gala





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Principessa

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« Reply #1 on: March 30, 2023, 10:08:58 AM »

https://www.thecourtjewel...the-dutch-star-tiara.html


THE DUTCH STAR TIARA





The year is 2002, and Máxima Zorreguieta Cerruti is preparing to marry the heir to the Dutch throne. If you’re a royal bride, you can play the wedding tiara game a few ways: you can opt for a safe choice (like the Duchess of Cambridge), you can wear an heirloom tiara (like Crown Princess Victoria of Sweden), you can go for no tiara at all (never something I’d personally advise), or you can go big. Máxima, being Máxima, went for major sparkle.






Máxima chose something of a frankentiara — a piece that features elements of two different items of jewelry mixed together to make a new tiara — for her wedding day. First, she selected the base of one of the Dutch royal family’s existing tiaras: the Pearl Button Tiara (worn above by Princess Margriet). There’s a debate about the actual age of the Pearl Button: some think that it was made in the twentieth century, while others argue that its base was a part of a coronet worn by Queen Sophie of the Netherlands, which would make it an earlier creation.





Rather than wearing the tiara with the pearl buttons (like Princess Margriet did at her wedding), Queen Máxima chose to wear it on her wedding day with five of the diamond stars that belonged to Queen Emma. Emma had been given two sets of diamond star brooches when she married King Willem III in 1879. One set has stars with ten points; the other has stars with twelve.





Máxima chose the ten-pointed stars for her wedding tiara. On occasion, she also wears the twelve-pointed stars in other ways, including as pins on order sashes. Above, she wears the tiara at the wedding of Crown Prince Frederik and Crown Princess Mary of Denmark in 2004.





Máxima wore the tiara frequently in the early years of her marriage, but in more recent years, she’s only worn it for one public outing: a dinner during the 2013 Israeli state visit.




So far, only three members of the Dutch royal family have worn the star version of this tiara: Máxima, Princess Beatrix (who wears it above at a diplomatic reception in 2015), and Princess Margriet. It’s not a tiara that every princess could pull off — you need an element of pizzazz about you to make the stars work. But it’s practically perfect for Máxima, who absolutely oozes joie de vivre.


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Principessa

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« Reply #2 on: March 30, 2023, 10:12:42 AM »

Swedish 4 Button Tiara


The four-button tiaras rosettes are more reminiscent of a star design. The four diamond rosettes were transformed into a tiara for the Norwegian state visit in 1959; it was worn by Princess Margaretha at the gala dinner. The tiara have used by all Haga princesses. This tiara has never been used by Queen Silvia, but is used by her daughters. Crown Princess Victoria used the Four Button Diadem at the Nobel Banquet for the first time in 1997 and also for the Crown Prince of Denmark's wedding in 2004. Princess Madeleine wore it for the first time during the Nobel Banquet in 2009.
It has also been used by Princess Sofia since 2016. Princess Lilian has worn the tiara at a few events.





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« Reply #3 on: March 30, 2023, 10:31:24 AM »

https://royalwatcherblog....5/16/dutch-diamond-stars/


The Dutch Diamond Stars


The Dutch Royal Collection contains two sets of at least ten diamond stars, one with ten points (that are graduated in size), and the other with twelve points, which were given as Wedding Gifts to Queen Emma when she married King Willem III in 1879. Queen Emma usually attached the ten pointed stars on top of her Diamond Tiara, which she wore at the Wedding of her daughter, Queen Wilhelmina, and Duke Henry of Mecklenburg-Schwerin in 1901. Queen Wilhelmina also wore Queen Emma’s Diamond Tiara with the stars up to the late 1930s, following which they seem to have been removed.


Queen Juliana often wore Queen Emma’s Diamond Stars in a variety of creative ways, starting by putting them on her Juliet Cap for her Inauguration in 1948 and also wearing them in her hair for a variety of Gala Dinner, notably on visits to France and to the United States. One of the most notable appearences was in 1958, when Queen Juliana wore ten of the Diamond Stars on her Sash of the Order of the Garter for a Banquet and Ball at the Ridderzaal in The Hague, during the British State Visit.


Queen Beatrix often mixed up the two sets of diamond stars, wearing the smaller brooches of the ten-pointed stars with the larger ones of the 12-pointed stars, and often attaching them of her sash or wearing multiple stars on both or either side of her bodice.


In 2002, Queen Beatrix had the Dutch Court Jeweller attach five of the ten-pointed stars to the base of the Pearl Button Tiara, to be worn by Máxima Zorreguieta as she married the then Crown Prince Willem-Alexander.


While she wore many other pieces from the massive Dutch Royal Collection, the Star Tiara continued to be a favourite of Crown Princess Máxima in the early years of ehr marriage, worn for the Wedding of Princess Märtha Louise of Norway in 2002 and the Wedding of Crown Prince Frederik of Denmark. She also wore the Diamond Stars at the Wedding of Crown Princess Victoria of Sweden in 2010, and attached them on her hat for the Wedding of Prince William and Catherine Middleton in 2011, a suitably romantic gesture echoing her own wedding day. In 2012, both Queen Beatrix and Princess Máxima wore the Diamond Stars on their sashes at Prinsjesdag, which was the last of Queen Beatrix’s Reign, and was one of many examples when the two coordinated their outfits through the Diamond Stars.


Echoing Queen Juliana at her Inauguration, Queen Máxima wore the Diamond Stars in her Hair for a River Pagent and Gala Dinner following the Inauguration of King Willem-Alexander, while Princess Beatrix wore a few more Diamond Stars on her lapel, again showing family unity and coordination. In recent years, Queen Máxima has worn the Star Tiara only once, when she also wore three additional diamond stars at her waist, but the stars are most often seen on Princess Beatrix. There is no doubt we will continue to see these versatile and historic heirlooms worn for years to come!


UPDATE: The Princess of Orange wore the Dutch Diamond Star Tiara and a Diamond Star on her Order of the Netherlands Lion for Princess Ingrid Alexandra’s 18th Birthday Banquet at the Royal Palace of Oslo in 2022.






























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CyrilSebastian

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« Reply #4 on: March 30, 2023, 11:09:29 PM »

The Aosta Knots and Star Tiara   
http://www.pinterest.com/pin/376121006383438465
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CyrilSebastian

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« Reply #5 on: March 26, 2024, 09:28:29 PM »

Queen Sofia's Star and Pearl Tiara   
http://www.pinterest.com/pin/329959110216373593
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CyrilSebastian

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« Reply #6 on: April 02, 2024, 12:52:15 AM »

Queen Elisabeth of Romania's Star Tiara   
http://www.pinterest.com/pin/674062269244777399
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Emac0914

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« Reply #7 on: April 02, 2024, 02:00:02 PM »

I’m looking back at CyrilSebastien’s tiara posts and relooked at the Dutch Diamond Stars thread.  I always thought these star-types of tiaras were very unusual and different.  Love that the individual stars can be worn on clothes and in hair.  Máxima really does wear this tiara the best (swear she wears tiaras the best of all of them).  With her hair and the way it sits on her head, it doesn’t project funny where I don’t care for the look on previous wearers or on C-A.  It looks like it could do some serious damage if the wearer head butted you. 
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CyrilSebastian

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« Reply #8 on: April 02, 2024, 10:27:10 PM »

Emac0914, Congratulations on 1000 posts!  Clapping Clapping Clapping Clapping Clapping Clapping
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