Diamonds are a girl’s best friend, but what happens when said diamonds cost upwards of $1 million and beyond? Here we have some drool-worthy jewels that will make the Queen of England jealous. The 20 Most Expensive Rings Ever Made will delight and amaze you. We have a nice list here, complete with various cuts, colors, and carat weights. You will wish that you had a sneaky few million dollars in your pocket so that you could snag one of these. Yet as we move closer and closer to Number One, you will quickly see that it may be impossible for anyone to purchase some of these rings!
That being said, it sure is nice to dream. These rings have appeared in famous auction houses, adorned royal hands, and have been gazed upon by public and private eyes. When it comes to exquisite, refined, and delicate style, these rings do not disappoint. And since we can’t afford them (we probably wouldn’t even be able to pay to breathe near them,) we can use them to inspire us with our ho-hum jewelry. So sit back and gaze at the reds, yellows, blues, and pinks that await you. You may need to sit down for this.
20 De Beers Secret Kiss of the Rose Ring $525,009
19 De Beers Asscher Cut Diamond $805,000
18 House of Taylor Oval Diamond Ring $1.3 million
17 Tiffany Oval Diamond Ring $1.465 million
16 De Beers Round Brilliant Platinum $1.83 million
15 The Laurence Graff Ring $2.6 million
14 The Bulgari Ring $2.9 million
13 Sotheby’s Green Diamond $3.08 million
12 Sotheby’s Golconda Diamond Ring $6.5 million
11 The Cullinan Diamond $9.69 million
10 Blue Diamond Ring $10 million
9 The Vivid Pink $11.8 million
8 8.The Bulgari Blue $15.7 million
7 Chopard Blue Diamond Ring $16.26 million
6 The Vivid Yellow $16.3 million
5 Perfect Pink Diamond $23.2 million
4 The Winston Blue $23.8 million
3 The Graff Pink $46.2 million
2 Pink Star Diamond Ring $72 million
1 Wittelsbach-Graff Diamond $80 million
And finally, Number One: The Wittelsbach-Graff Diamond. $80 million. Yes, you read that right. It is 31.06 carats, a deep-blue color, and boasts perfect clarity. Three different experts worked on cutting the diamond to get it just right. Discovered at the end of the 17th century in the Kollur Mine Guntur District of India, it originally belonged to King Philip IV of Spain. The oval-cut diamond was looked at by thousands upon thousands of people at the National Museum of Natural History, and it also belonged at one point to the Austrian and Bavarian Crown Jewels. It doesn’t get much better than that, folks.
Sources: dailymail.co.uk, forbes.com, express.co.uk, abcnews.go.com, reuters.com, businessinsider.com
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