www.BeverlyHillsGem.com Worlds biggest Round Emerald - GIA Carlsbad Ca have no clue.
Verified and certified by GIA graduates at www.igli.in. Named the "Cleopatra Emerald" 40,175 cts. The stones uneven tone, coupled with the fact that inclusions are visible is what makes this emerald and the formation the "Cleopatra Emerald." Uneven tones of the stone, which is lighter in some areas and darker in others, indicate that the gem is an emerald even with oil enhancements. The species of the emerald is similar and or identical to the world famous Mogul emerald that is 217.80 cts that was sold for 2.2 million US dollars by the world famous Christie's. Approximate valuation of the "Cleopatra Emerald" is between 20 million to 405 million USD based on the Mogul emerald comparison. Unique characteristics - Weight: 40,175 cts top 10 biggest emerald in the world. Cut: For being so brittle, this large emerald is very rare cut as a round emerald. The cutting of the emerald took over 3 months of full time labor. Emeralds are the most difficult gems to cut. Oiled: The most common treatment carried out to enhance the emerald is oiling. The "Cleopatra Emerald" has been oiled enhanced to help the emeralds fractures and enhance the appearance which is the most common practice in all emeralds.
Color: Deep Green Emerald. Inclusions: Consistent with identifying the natural state of the emerald. Named the "Cleopatra Emerald" for its beauty, history and infatuation with the emerald. Cleopatra, Queen of Egypt was the first to make the emerald a romantic and elegant gem. No emeralds have ever been discovered that have come from Cleopatra. In honor of the famous Cleopatra we have named this historic emerald the "Cleopatra Emerald." It was known that Emerald was a favorite gem of Cleopatra, the Queen of Egypt, and the Emerald mine in Upper Egypt, rediscovered a hundred years ago near the Red Sea, was one of the earliest Emerald occurrences in the human history. Emeralds also adorned Russian crown jewels. The Irani State Treasure contains an exquisite collection of Emeralds, as well as the Emerald tiara of ex-Empress Farah. Shah Jahan, one of the moguls of India that built the Taj Mahal, loved Emeralds so much that he had sacred texts inscribed into them and used these gemstones as talismans. The ancient writings of Veda, the sacred text of Hinduism, testifies to Emerald as being the “gem of good luck” and the “gem that improves one’s well-being”. These “Mogul Emeralds”, as they are known today, can be found in modern museums and collections. This emerald is for sale and is accepting offers. Send any and all offers, to firstname.lastname@example.org or call us at (888) 311-7293 for consideration. www.BeverlyHillsGem.com
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