TUMBLEWEEDS JEWELRY
Genuine Native American Indian Navajo Zuni Hopi Kewa Sterling Silver Jewelry
Effective October 1, 2019, I can no longer sell or ship jewelry to customers residing in the state of Kansas due to Kansas's extremely complicated remote seller sales tax laws. In order to ship to Kansas, I would be required to collect and remit city, state and local sales tax on all items shipped to Kansas. There are more than 900 different sales tax jurisdictions in Kansas. ALL other states in the U.S. have a small seller exemption for small sellers like me. Hopefully Kansas lawmakers will remedy this situation soon. I apologize for this inconvenience.
Image 0 of Virgil Begay Navajo Old Pawn Style Turquoise BraceletImage 1 of Virgil Begay Navajo Old Pawn Style Turquoise BraceletImage 2 of Virgil Begay Navajo Old Pawn Style Turquoise BraceletImage 3 of Virgil Begay Navajo Old Pawn Style Turquoise BraceletImage 4 of Virgil Begay Navajo Old Pawn Style Turquoise BraceletImage 5 of Virgil Begay Navajo Old Pawn Style Turquoise BraceletImage 6 of Virgil Begay Navajo Old Pawn Style Turquoise Bracelet

Virgil Begay Navajo Old Pawn Style Turquoise Bracelet

$545.00

Old Pawn Style Native American silver turquoise bracelet handmade by Virgil Begay, recently deceased. Genuine turquoise set on three wire support cuff. Exceptional quality and workmanship. Measures 1-5/8 wide, 5-1/4 inside end-to-end plus a 1-1/4 opening gap. Item# 4205

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This top-quality sterling silver and turquoise bracelet was created by Navajo silversmith, Virgil Begay. Virgil has a passion for excellence - using an old pawn finish and choosing the best quality stones - and this bracelet is no exception.

This sturdy bracelet measures 1-5/8 wide at the widest point, 5-1/4 inside end-to-end plus an opening gap of 1-1/4. It weighs a 81.6 grams. As reference, my wrist is 6 around (see last photo) and it is comfortably loose.

Brand new in perfect condition. It is stamped sterling and has Virgil Begay's hallmark. Certificate of Authenticity included and gift box included.

Virgil Begay, recently deceased, had been creating traditional Navajo jewelry for 25 years. He came from a family of well known silversmiths. His mother and father were both silversmiths