A Closet In Delirium
 
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EARRINGS

(earrings)

 
EARRING TRIO
(earring sets)
Earring Sets -✿- By A Closet In Delirium and Novapsis

These simple earring sets are ideal as yoga earrings or just exercise earrings in general. Because they are such casual earrings, they are also perfect for anyone who loves to wear statement necklaces and needs tiny earrings that won't compete (or worse, clash), or anyone who likes jewelry that's subtle and minimalist, or anyone who doesn't like to leave the house without earrings but doesn't always have time to hunt for the right pair...these are the perfect everyday earrings. They are a basic staple accessory for any fashion type, and in 3 different colors per set, they ultimately go with everything. The last photo below shows all of the gemstone, glass and mother of pearl choices of beads available.

 

Don't even bother to throw these earring sets in with the rest of your earrings - just set them on your dressing table for a fast and easy option to grab and go. The earrings in these earring sets are a little under 3/4 inches long.

The post studs are available in either an antiqued gold or an antiqued silver finish for all pairs. When choosing from the drop down boxes, you can select either the gold or silver option for your 3 pairs, and then you can select one of the Bead Style Groups (as shown in the last photo.)


GIVING A GIFT?
Since all jewelry is delivered in a gift box, it will arrive ready for you to give in person or you can have it mailed directly to the recipient. If mailing directly to the recipient, you will have the option of adding a personalized note in the "Customer Message" box during checkout.  Your message will appear on the packing slip for the recipient (all packing slips are price-free).


$12.00 per set

(All US Orders Ship for $5 - Need it Faster?)
 

 

 



 
Earring Sets -✿- By A Closet In Delirium and Novapsis
Earring Sets -✿- By A Closet In Delirium and Novapsis
Earring Sets -✿- By A Closet In Delirium and Novapsis
Earring Sets -✿- By A Closet In Delirium and Novapsis
 
All Novapsis jewelry is handmade by US Artisans, so each of these earring sets is truly unique.


For these Earring Sets:
♪ A Note on Czech Glass ♪
Aventurine is a form of quartz characterized by its translucency and the presence of platy mineral inclusions that give a shimmering or glistening effect termed aventurescence. The most common color of aventurine is green, but it may also be orange, brown, yellow, blue or gray with exposure to different inclusions.

♪ A Note on Black Silk Stone ♪
Not to be confused with Silkstone (aka Binghamite), Black Silk Stone is actually an onyx marble. It has the most unique banded black threads running throughout a white to gray to slightly pink background. It makes a beautiful beading material with its smooth-as-silk texture and the small scale visual interest of its natural veining.

♪ A Note on Sodalite ♪
A light and relatively hard mineral, Sodalite is named after its sodium content. Sodalite is a dark blue stone with white calcite interspersed, and occasionally small specks of pyrite are included. Sodalite may also be grey, yellow, green, or pink. The more uniformly blue material or material with interesting veining is used in jewelry, where it is fashioned into cabochons and beads.

♪ A Note on Magnesite ♪
Magnesite has same crystal structure as Calcite with a texture and pattern that's very similar to Turquoise. Because of the similar pattern and the porous nature of the stone that allows it to be easily dyed, it can be mistaken for Turquoise, and some jewelers will even sell dyed Turquoise Magnesite as actual Turquoise (something to watch for if you collect Turquoise jewelry!). Magnesite typically comes from the Western US, and because it is easily carved, it was historically used by Native Americans for both beads and currency.

♪ A Note on Mother of Pearl ♪
Nacre is secreted by various mollusks and is continuously deposited onto the inner surface of their shells.  This creates an iridescent layer, commonly known as Mother of Pearl. The pearly luster of Mother of Pearl, called "orient," comes from an overlap of aragonite platelets and the skin of conchin (an organic substance).

♪ A Note on Quartz ♪
The purest form of quartz is a colorless, clear (transparent or translucent) quartz often referred to as rock crystal. With the addition of colorful inclusions, quartz is known by many other names including rose quartz, smoky quartz, citrine and amethyst. Its chemical composition is silicon dioxide which is found all over the world and makes it very popular for jewelry applications.

♪ A Note on Obsidian ♪
Obsidian is volcanic glass which cooled before it could crystallize. Pure obsidian is usually dark in appearance, though the color varies depending on the presence of impurities.  In some stones, the inclusion of small, white, radially clustered crystals of cristobalite in the black glass produce a blotchy or snowflake pattern (snowflake obsidian).

♪ A Note on Jasper ♪
Jasper is a variety of chert formed as primary deposits, found in or in connection with magmatic formations. Jasper is usually red but also occurs in black, yellow or even green (depending on the type of iron it contains). Jasper is typically opaque to near opaque.  Long used for jewelry and ornamentation, it has a dull luster but takes a fine polish.

♪ A Note on Opalite ♪
Opalite can be a very confusing term in handmade jewelry. The vast majority of the time the term refers to a beautiful manmade glass with a translucent glow that varies from blue to amber. The term occasionally applies to a natural stone (a stone actually called "Opalite"), but more often the manmade glass stone is described interchangeably with natural opal or moonstone which is inaccurate. The glass is a more readily available form of the opalized look that makes gorgeously uniform beads for jewelry purposes.

♪ A Note on Marble ♪
The characteristic swirls and veins of marble varieties are usually due to different mineral impurities such as clay, silt, sand, iron oxides or chert which were originally present as grains or layers in limestone. Green coloration is often due to serpentine resulting from originally high magnesium limestone. The temperatures and pressures necessary to form this metamorphic stone mobilize these various impurities and recrystallize them through the intense pressure and heat of the metamorphism.
 
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