King George IV
The George IV State Diadem (also known as the “Diamond Diadem”) was made in 1820 by the Royal Goldsmiths Rundell, Bridge and Rundell for the coronation of King George IV. It was designed to encircle the King’s velvet Cap of Estate that he wore in the procession to Westminster Abbey. The diadem includes 1333 diamonds weighing 325.75 carats (65.15 g), and 169 pearls along its base. Its design features roses, thistles and shamrocks, the floral symbols of England, Scotland and Ireland respectively.
A SCOTTISH GEORGE IV GILTWOOD AND POLYCHROME-DECORATED COAT-OF-ARMS CIRCA 1830 The central cartouche depicting the arms of Graham of Scotland within a foliate-carved surround and with dolphin supports, bearing the motto FOR RIGHT AND REASON, surmounted by a spread winged eagle, refreshments to decoration.
George IV ivory and gold desk seal in the shape of a hand, the carved ivory hand clenched into a fist grasping a cylindrical bar set at each end with a gold mounted bloodstone and a cornelian seal engraved with a bee and a hound respectively, the hand with a carved ivory cuff terminating with a fluted gold section set with a further rectangular bloodstone, un-engraved
While few dresses have survived the 200 years since the Regency Era, Princess Charlotte's silver wedding dress of 1816, still exists. Princess Charlotte of Wales, born Charlotte Augusta on 7 January 1796 – 6 November 1817, was the only child of Princess Caroline of Brunswick, and George, Prince of Wales who later became King George IV.The Museum of London recently exhibited this gorgeous creation. This elaborate gown in silver lace, called "net" in those days, lays over white silk and cut in the