Necklace and bracelet stack with diamond earringsNecklace and bracelet stack with diamond earrings


Still life of celestial jewellery piecesStill life of celestial jewellery pieces

An elegant pendant with a secret to tell, our polaris locket holds your precious photograph inside and space for an engraving on the reverse. A  wear with everything necklace with hidden meaning.


Still life of gold braceletsStill life of gold bracelets

Starting a charm collection is the ultimate jewellery box investment as you can add to it over time. Our advice…choose a simple gold base layer you can also wear alone and then have fun with the charms you add.


Still life of fine and contemporary piecesStill life of fine and contemporary pieces

Our square link chain is a must-have piece for layering. Adorned here with soulful jade stones, it’s also available in plain gold and other designs 


Still life of celestial jewellery piecesStill life of celestial jewellery pieces

Antique jewellery design inspiration meets modern hardware in our newest locket- the Heart Padlock. House two of your photographs within for a necklace that’s as precious on the inside as it is on the outside.


Still life of gold braceletsStill life of gold bracelets

The Icon Aura Diamond collection features a halo of Diamonds around a central stone set into 14ct solid Gold. Delicate enough to wear with everything whilst designed to last forever, it’s the epitome of girls best friend.


Still life of fine and contemporary piecesStill life of fine and contemporary pieces

A bangle is the cornerstone of any great bracelet stack. Inspired by night sky constellations, our newest design  features a row of scattered White Sapphire stars on 18ct Gold Vermeil or Sterling Silver.


At Astley Clarke we are committed to sourcing our diamonds in the most ethical and environmentally responsible manner and we adhere to the Kimberley Process to do so.
The Kimberley Process is a system put in place to regulate the trade in rough diamonds. It aims to prevent the flow of conflict diamonds; ensuring that the journey from mine, to supplier, to designer is conflict free.
We require that our suppliers and designers work within the strict rules of the Kimberley Process, and believe wholly in offering our customers conflict-free diamonds only.

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The classification and value of a diamond is determined by four factors - the 4 Cs; Colour, Clarity, Cut and Carat. It is not possible to accurately value a stone based on any of these factors in isolation.

Gold locket with personalised photoGold locket with personalised photo


Carat for Diamonds (and indeed all other gemstones) is a measure of the weight of the stone - unlike with gold, where the term refers to its purity.

The weight of an average carob seed is 200 milligrams. The weight of one carat is precisely 200 milligrams, or 0.2 grams. Smaller diamonds, generally those under one carat, are also referred to in points, whereby 100 points make up one carat. Therefore a half carat stone can also be described as 0.50 points, and a 3/4 carat stone has 0.75 points.

Diamond jewellery stackDiamond jewellery stack


The clarity of a diamond is dependent upon the included particles, cracks etc. within the stone. Most diamonds contain minute imperfections that occur when they are formed by nature.

When the presence of these imperfections does not materially interfere with the passage of light through the stone, they do not affect its beauty and therefore have little effect on its value. For this reason, it is not only the size and quantity of any marks within a stone but also the positioning of any imperfections within the stone that is important.

Pearl and gold jewellery stackPearl and gold jewellery stack


Colour in this context does not refer to a diamond of specific colour (these are treated separately and known as 'fancy coloured diamonds'), but to diamonds which are white with a faint tinge of yellow or brown.

The hint of colour is often so slight that only trained eyes are able to detect it, and it definitely does not detract from the beauty of the stone. Pure, colourless stones are incredibly rare meaning that the value of a stone will usually increase or decrease according to how much 'colour' is present.


silver chain necklacesilver chain necklace


The cut of a diamond, often called the make, depends upon the proper proportions of the cut stone and the accurate alignment of the facet edges. In order to reflect all of the light entering the stone from the front, a well cut diamond should have proportions as near as possible to a predetermined ideal.

There are a number of different shapes of cut. Brilliant, Princess, Navette, Asscher, Emerald and Pear are some popular examples.

Best sellers with the gift wrapBest sellers with the gift wrap