Small Pleasures, Antiques & Collectibles

Lay-Away Items may be placed on Lay-Away at the full listing price (if the item is over $150) by paying 1/2 of the purchase price (see payment terms above) and then paying 1/2 in 30 days. No extra charges are incurred. Please do not ask for lay-away if you are not ready to start paying for it right away. I am unable to hold items until you get your next pay check. (*_*) Just send me a note telling me what you are want to lay away and I will send you your 1st payment amount. You can then either send a check or money order. PayPal is the preferred method of payment. Checks or money orders are to be put in the mail on the same day or within 24 hours. Terms of lay-away

You must send your full name, address, and phone number when requesting lay-away. When payment is received (PayPal is the preferred method of payment), a hold will be placed on the item. If a check or money order payment is not received within 5 business days, the item will be placed for sale again. If an item is partially paid for, and 2nd is not received within 5 business days of due date, the money paid will be forfeited and item will be put back up for sale. No returns or exchanges on lay-away. And once you start a layaway, you can't apply the amount to something else.

Matilde Eugenia Poulat style sterling bracelet + stones

Matilde Eugenia Poulat style sterling bracelet + stones

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Directory: Estate Jewelry: Silver: Mexican: Pre 1980: Item # 1108063
Small Pleasures, Antiques Collectibles
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Florida 33625-1630

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This Poulat style bracelet has a center row of bezel set amethyst tones. Each panel has a turquoise and coral accent stone. It is 6 1/2" x 3/4". It has a tongue and box secure clasp. It is hallmarked TP-102 and is in excellent condition.

TP-102 925 Mexico sterling is a mark of Matilde Eugenia Poulat and her nephew Richardo Salas ( an heir to Matilde's art).

Matl- Matilde Eugenia Poulat first started "Matl" in 1934 and continued designing some the most collectible Taxco silver until her death in 1960. Her designs for jewelry and religious figures were part of the new cultural vision among Mexico's intellectuals after the Revolution when they sought a new Mexican aesthetic. All Matl designs were executed by accomplished silversmiths under her exacting direction. After her death, her nephew, Ricardo Salas, continued the Matl-Salas line until her death in 2006.