The Yin and the Yang, the two balanced forces, ever in opposition, ever in flux. Outside, the simple and spartan white gold band, unadorned, pure. But inside, hidden from the eye, is what gives this ring its soul, what gives it its platonic ideal. The ebony hiding close to the skin shows itself only to whom the wearer chooses; its uniqueness is revealed only through intention, and to all else, to those unworthy, it exists merely as a white gold band. This ring is the hidden passageway behind a bookshelf. The secret compartment at the bottom of an empty chest. A true heart of darkness.
This ring is the product of two great mysteries. The body is made of Damascus Steel, the legendary triumph of metallurgy whose recipe was thought lost to time, its characteristic wood-like grain becoming only mythic. We’ve offset our Damascus steel with black diamonds, the inky, mysterious gems that evoke the great 200-carat Eye of Brahma, the famous black diamond of India, itself a source of legend and lore. This ring is for the man that can handle the weight of those mysteries, the gravitas they carry. The man who knows he will draw questions, and whose answers he holds close to the vest.
A bold take on the contemporary wedding band, we’ve taken the usual gold ring and inlaid it with Damascus Steel, the legendary medieval steel lost to metallurgists for centuries until its rediscovery in the 21st century. With its characteristic wood-like grain pattern, the steel matches perfectly with any of our wooden women’s rings, toasted to a dark golden to blend seamlessly with the yellow gold setting. The perfect complimenting style for when you’re hand-in-hand.
A thick, powerful band of Damascus Steel, some of the most beautiful and durable steel known to metallurgy. It’s the ring for a man who doesn’t need to display his masculinity through fast cars or big tires, but who makes it apparent by his poise, his suaveness. And like his personality, this ring alludes to its true nature: A heart of gold, visible only in a sliver to the outside, for to find the mother lode that makes up his soul, you must look past the steel and search inside.