We have several thousand fine quality colored gemstones for sale, many of which are
unique, one of a kind or perhaps are unusual for some reason. Very few have been
certed; frequently, there is no reason. We stand behind our gemstones and have a 100%
Customer Satisfaction Guarantee (10 Days) and a LIFETIME GUARANTEE - see our policies
Just because a gemstone in our inventory is not certed, actually has no reflection
on the quality. Some of our gemstones were purchased already with certs, or we were
traveling abroad and felt more comfortable obtaining a cert. Perhaps we were told it
was unheated and we wanted to do a check upon our return from abroad (note that
regardless if it were heated or not heated, we would be keeping it - heating is
standard in the trade for certain gemstones, and we accept that as long as that is all
that was done; there are also some purists or collectors who seek non-heated
gemstones). We have also certed a few gems because we wanted another opinion on whether
a gemstone was to perhaps be called a Ruby vs. a Sapphire (Pink, Magenta, Fuchsia,
etc.). Many times we purchase as Ruby and sell as Sapphire (yes, Ruby and Sapphire are
the same gemstone, the mineral Corundum, it is just the percentage of red that causes
the differentiation. Europe and Asia identify Ruby as what most Americans in the
business would call Sapphire.
A - Natural Alexandrite, believe to be from Brasil, changing from a Purple to a Blue/Green(Teal),
0.34ct Oval and priced well when compared to trade prices seen in Tucson 2023. GIA Certed, Natural Alexandrite,
changing from Blue Green to Purple.
B - Natural Alexandrite, believe to be from Brasil, changing from a Purple to a Blue/Green(Teal),
0.41ct Oval and priced well when compared to trade prices seen in Tucson 2023. GIA Certed, Natural Alexandrite,
changing from Blue Green to Purple.
With Alexandrite and a few other gemstones, especially color shifting or color changing gemstones, it may be
difficult to obtain two accurate photos of the color shift/change. This is the case with these two particular Alexandrites.
The purple is easily obtained with a camera, but the blue green/teal is much more difficult. You have our description of the color
as well as the color description defined under the lights that GIA uses for Gem ID. We are in agreement that we see a blue green or teal
going to a purple - no other modifiers noted.
Natural Alexandrite, changing from a Greenish to a Purplish, large 0.88ct Oval. Very well priced
when compared to trade prices seen in Tucson 2023. This has inclusions as
this material frequently has, but the size, the color change and price attracted us as everyone wants a Natural
Alexandrite and this is below the prices that are out there for this material - and prices have increased dramatically
over the past several years. This has been certed by GIA, Natural Alexadrite, chaning from a Bluish Green to Grey-Purple - which
we feel is accurate depending on the lights. The green on this stone varies depending on the wavelengths/lights
available, as we have seen it a forest green to vivid green to bluish green; this can be a really fine green for Alexandrite
depending on where it is viewed!. The color rendition on the cert (pdf) is unimpressive and not that accurate as to what we
see, but this is usually the case on GIA Certs - color rendition is off and we frequently disagree with the actual color
description - but again, color is all light dependent and the wavelenghts available! We have sent gemstones/certs back to GIA
at times for them to look at the color again, and have received them back with a different color description and a much better
photo representing the gem in the report/cert... (tri-23-01) $9300
Above photo shot using phone under a dual LED light source (cool/daylight & warm/yellow)
4.76ct Very Saturated Blue Aquamarine from Madagascar. Incredibly Deep Color and expected to be Unheated!
In the trade, a darker color of Aqua may be called Santa Maria Afrique, with the original Santa Maria
color being found in Brasil; those found in Africa have the Afrique nomenclature to distinguish origin.
Very lively, brilliant, nice polish - just an incredible gemstone. There is an inclusion running the best
way in the gem which when looking down through the table, cannot be seen with a 10x loupe; from the side, if it
is tipped, one can find it. Shouldn't be an issue setting or wearing this gemstone.
Most retail/trade people would not guess
this is Aquamarine and would most likely think it Blue Zircon or Blue Topaz. Small 1-2ct pieces of a nice deep
aqua color like this were selling at $1000/ct wholesale at Tucson this year (2020). So a larger one is even less
common and would sell for more per carat. Add more $$$ to the price above and one can have an idea of an expected wholesale price and what this might sell for in a retail setting -
expect up to about a 300% markup. This is one of those gemstones, like a nice fine Alexandrite or Padparadscha Sapphire, that most appraisers
or those in the business would be hard pressed to come up with an actual hard value for..
Since this is a VERY special Aquamarine in size/saturation/shape/brilliance, we took the liberty of obtaining a
cert. From a few pieces of rough material we have seen in 41 years in the business, this is also unique
in that this should be an unheated Aquamarine - most Aqua is heated to drive the yellow component off leaving a more pure blue.
As noted in discussions with dealers and others, this is something that one may not see for decades on the market or in the trade. (spnnl-20-01) $9,520
This has also been published in an article on the International Gem Society website. We have a link for those who wish to access it,
but one must be a member in order to view all the info and photos. We have done a screen grab pertaining to our Aquamarine and you can view this using the following link:
IGS/All That Glitters 4.76ct Super Blue Aqua!
For those who collect Published Gems, this can be added to your collection. All That Glitters has MANY Published Gemstones and they can be viewed on the
following page: All That Glitters Published Gemstone Page
Unheated 1.17ct Sapphire, certed as a Pad from foreign lab.
(Poor color rendition in photo) Believe that we saw Purple and an Orangy color in the dichroscope. Though
certed abroad as a Pad, we would just call this a uniquely colored Unheated Sapphire and at a good price for an Unheated
A Brasilian Alexandrite Oval weighing 0.57cts and having a great green to bluish green color, turning
to various colors depending on the lights, but have seen a sort of green/blue/grey purple which is difficult to describe.
Of course, both colors will be vary depending on the type of lights and the wavelengths available. The photo showing the green color
is acccurate, but the other color had to be modified as the camera wasn't picking up what the eye was seeing. GIA described the color
change as Blue Green to Grey-Purple. For what this is and the current market on material which isn't as nice as this,
this is a good time to add this to your collection or jewelry if you have wanted a nice Natural Alexandrite. (ggc-19-03) $2,300
This unique large GIA Certed 2.51ct well cut color changing garnet hails from Madagascar. The color range varies
depending on the light source and wavelengths found in those lights. We have viewed the piece under incandsccent,
fluorescent, white/yellow LED as well as natural and some jewelry store lights and the colors are across the board.
It really has some unique colors/flashes when there is more than one light source. The photos here show it being a really
nice green, a sage green, a reddish bronze as well as a purplish color. We can see this in a ring surrounded with white
diamonds and with more than one light source, the colors displayed will dazzle the viewer and of course, we don't believe that
the public or even those with gemological knowledge would immediately know what species of natural gemstone this would belong too!
GIA has determined this garnet to fall into the Pyrope-Spessartine Garnet Group, with a color change they described as Green to
Pinkish-Purple. It really changes and varies quite a bit depending on the lights/wavelengths available, with an incredible green
being seen under a small LED light that is in the All That Glitters office. (mfg-19-02) $10,000
1.83ct UNHEATED Oval Sapphire (GIA Certed) of a unique color that would best be described as a pink with just some orange
overtones, salmony to some extent. (The dichroscope does show both orange and pink, but the pink predomninates.) The photo does this gemstone no justice, as the color
cannot truly be captured. GIA describes the color as a purplish pink, but depending on the lights, the secondary hue we believe varies
either showing the slight purple in the cert as described or perhaps taking on that hint of orange. A great color regardless of how is it
described AND it is also unheated! (Madagascar) (egpl-19-04) $6,314
An Incredible UNHEATED LARGE RUBY weighing 5.67cts!!
Many gemstones (Sapphire, Ruby, Tourmaline, Aquamarine, Tanzanite and others) are routinely heated.
This partciular Ruby is Unheated and well cut with no blemishes on the surface due to voids, scratches, etc. -
also unusual in most Ruby/Sapphire unless faceted in the U.S. This is a very fine large Ruby and a very important gemstone, something that has
taken us four decades to find in our travels abroad and was thought to be very worthwhile to have in inventory.
Color is always difficult to capture correctly and even attempts to correct color can fail as the camera
doesn't capture the color the eye sees. Then there is color rendering on various mobile devices which adds
another layer and possiblity of incorrect color display. The color as described by GIA is Purplish Red.
Depending on the lights one sees magenta (or purplish) body color but also red - all dependent on the lights
available and the wavelengths found in those lights. This is one of those gemstones that one has to be seen in person,
as that way the color is correct for one's vision/color perception, one can appreciate the cutting, brilliance,
polish, sparkle etc. in real time as the gem is tilted, producing life, sparkle and various colors.
A nicely cut, better than eye clean, 5.67ct GIA Certed Ruby, that is Unheated...very uncommon indeed.
Origin is the land/country of Sapphires and Rubies...Ceylon. The most costly Rubies have been from Burma, with a fine red color, unheated
and frequently seen as being sleepy due to fine inclusions. The Graff Ruby - an 8.62 carat Mogok Burmese Ruby set in a Diamond Ring,
by Graff, sold for $8,600,410 ($997,727 per carat - Sotheby's Geneva, November 2014).
The All That Glitters 5.67ct Purplish Red Ruby, very clean, well cut, unheated gem is not exactly in the same category as the Graff Ruby, but it is in a category of its own as gems like this are just
tyically not seen on the market. (Yes, we have a nice selection of Fine Burmese Rubies also!)
Measures approximately 11.71 x 8.92 x 6.75mm (essentially a 12x9mm) (egaj-15-54) Price Upon Request.
Gem/Mineral Photograper Jeff Scovil Photographs All That Glitters LARGE Ruby!
The talented Gemstone/Mineral Photographer Jeffrey A. Scovil at the Big E in Springfield, MA (08/10/18)
photographing our incredible 5.67ct, GIA Certified UNHEATED Purple Red Ruby. Incredible size, cutting, clarity, etc.
One of the most important gems in our 37+ year inventory! See image above.
GIA Certed 1.49ct Square Cushion Ruby - UNHEATED!
Nice size, sparkly and brilliant! Photo doesn't do this gem any justice
as it doesn't show the sparkle or a true color rendition. (egpl-18-02) $10,654
1.40ct GIA Certed UNHEATED Padparadscha Sapphire (Orange Pink). We did not capture the true color of this gem, and photos
on the certs tend not to be very accurate either. Seeing in person is always the way to go....A very nice Pad, with some inclusions which are not
visible to the naked eye. The inclusions help to identify it's natural origin as well as the fact that it is Unheated!
An incredibly beautiful, large, lively and colorful 1.61ct Oval GIA Certed Padparadscha Sapphire. Color
is exactly what one expects for a true Pad, a pinkish orange, with the correct saturation without being too light or
dark. A neony bright color that gets your attention immediately. A must for someone who wants an outstanding Genuine
Padparadscha, certed by a well-respected Gem Lab; therefore, there is no question as to the identity of this particular gem!
Unfortunately, the true beauty and color cannot be captured in a photo, but one has a hint of the sparkle/brilliance.
Not the best photo, but the color is pretty accurate to what the eye sees. A a nice looking 1.64ct Pinkish Orange Sapphire,
with a cert indicating it is a Padparadscha. Unheated. Some labs have more leeway on Pad certs and everyone wants a Pad because of the rarity and
high price! Though the color is a pinkish orange and one does see both pink and orange when using a dichroscope, we feel that it would most
likely cert as a Pad from GIA - but no guarantees. (emgex-20-01b) $4,264
This 2.46ct Color Change Sapphire got our attention. It was glowing a blue with strong ultraviolet hues. Depending on
the lights, this does indeed change from a blue to a purple as noted by GIA. (minco-17-02) $6,150
2.34ct UNHEATED Greenish Blue Sapphire, a unique color - we have had only one of this color over the
past 36 years. Origin is Ceylon (Sri Lanka) where they call this color 'green'. For those who wish a unique gemstone/color,
this seldom seen variation would make a great ring, pendant or as part of a collection of various colored Sapphires. The color
is difficult to capture accurately and may also shift depending on wavelengths in the available light, showing off the
unique color at different times. (nshgm-16a-01) Priced to move at $7,900.
Originally a 5.11ct Sri Lankan Blue Spinel, the pavilion was partially recut, a few facets on the crown
were tweaked and re-polishing in general was performed by an a very well-known respected award-winning cutter, yielding
a 4.39ct finished gemstone. The cert below is prior to reworking; should a customer wish to resubmit it for certing, the original
cert indicating that it is a natural Blue Spinel is guaranteed and accompanies the purchase. Also, we will devulge the cutter to the new owner.
The color of this piece shifts under most lights so very difficult to describe the color blue. The photo
does seem to show a more saturated blue. The light ring used on the lense of the camera and at a distance away from the gemstone
without being overly close, allows full illumination of the gem, showing off the brilliance as well as the fine polish.
A fine large Natural Blue Spinel... (nshgm-17a-01)
Note: Magnification and bright lighting is required to
photograph gemstones. Some inclusions may be visible
under these circumstances. You are viewing photographs as
if you were using a loupe or microscope - not your unaided eye.
Under normal conditions, these inclusions may not be
Not responsible for mismatches of prices, photos, stocknumbers, etc.
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"I received the stone yesterday and it is beautiful! As I was examining the stone last night,
I saw at least five different colors that the stone displays! It is also a very nice blue,
just as you said it was...I have looked at the stone in every lighting condition that I can
think of (and have on hand) and the stone is pretty in each of them.
I am very happy with my purchase, thank you!"
EW - Jackson, WY
"I have them! They were delivered first thing this morning. They look beautiful to me...I am going to get them into the jewellers tomorrow, and then they're off to Italy for setting...they're going to be the best travelled gems. But they will make the most amazing engagement ring....I'm soooo happy!...a huge thank you again!!"
PE - United Kingdom
"You have continued to go above and beyond for me and I don't want to trouble you....you've been so wonderful really....so companies don't carry semi mounts in rose gold.....I know I can trust you which is why I would want to business with you.....Always appreciative."