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Malachite is available in bracelets, earrings, anklets, rings, hair pins, and necklaces as well as in a variety of additional accessories. Most accessories are available with Gold, Silver, Rose Gold, Black and Gunmetal hardware : Place additional requests in custom request box. 


(Stone sizes, finishes and exact hardware may vary)


Sizing information: An average Woman's bracelet will be 7 inches and average Man's will be sized to  8 inches. You may include the exact measurements for your wrist in the comments. If the wrong size is requested, we will be happy to exchange for the right size for a $15 fee + shipping both ways.


Royally Adorned




Malachite Anklet

Color Hardware
  • Malachite was first discovered over 4000 years ago when it was mined and exploited across Israel and Egypt to produce gemstones, pigments, and sculptures. Malachite has been discovered in archaeological remains from the ancient Egyptians, ancient Greeks, and ancient Romans who used it for amulets and jewelry and would even grind it down to make a vibrantly green eyeshadow. Some of the green paints found at these ancient sites have Malachite pigments in them.

    Malachite pigment can be seen in ancient Egyptian tombs and paintings and was used heavily throughout the 15th, 16th, and 17th centuries. In addition to being used as amulets, there are cases historically of Malachite being used to create small sculptures, again easily recognizable by the vibrant green color.

    But Malachite wasn't limited to these areas, with large, 20-ton blocks unearthed in Russia and used for decorating the palaces of the Czars. The large deposits found in the Ural Mountains have mined very aggressively not just to provide jewelry for the Czars but sculptures and gemstones until about early 1800 when that supply ran out.

    The most famous Malachite gemstone is not in fact a gemstone but part of the decorations in St Petersburg at the Winter Palace. At The Winter Palace, Empress Alexandra Fyodorovna decorated a room referred to as the Malachite room in the 1830s. Inside this room, visitors are overwhelmed with opulent Malachite vases, full fireplace panels constructed of Malachite, and ornamental Malachite columns.

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