Crystal Rhinestone Flower Wedding Brooch


Includes Gift Certificate Gift Certificate
1.75"w x 1.75"h


(+$8.90 shipping & handling)

This stunning crystal rhinestone brooch shaped in a spiraling double-flower design is a signature piece of costume wedding jewelry from Lisner. The faceted round and cushion-shaped stones are set in a silver-tone, rhodium-plated finish. An absolute beauty from the mid-1950s this brooch is!

The brooch is in excellent vintage condition from its bright rhinestones to its shiny metal to its clasp. The hallmark “LISNER” is stamped at the top of the backside of the brooch.

This glorious floral brooch was definitely made to be a wedding gift for a bride or to be worn by the bride’s mother at her daughter’s wedding. So, if you know of someone, family member or friend, who is planning to get married within the near future, consider this fabulous piece as a token of love and appreciation.

NOTE: The purchase of the Crystal Rhinestone Flower Wedding Brooch comes with a free $25 Dogbotz Boneyard gift certificate, which can be redeemed during a future purchase at our online store. The expiration date of the gift certificate is one year after purchase of this item.

About the Artist

Once considered “junk jewelry,” vintage Lisner pieces have only recently become collectible. In the 1990s, collectors realized that the clever shapes and bright colors of the company’s cheaply made plastic leaves and baubles possessed a unique (and today, lucrative) beauty.

For nearly 30 years after its 1904 founding, Lisner imported and sold Elsa Schiaparelli’s Parisian jewelry in the United States. In the 1930s, the company achieved a higher profile by finally selling its own designs that employed DuPont’s new colored acrylic plastic called Lucite, clear and colored rhinestones (particularly aurora borealis), lava stones, and chromed, silver-plated, and black japanned metal.

Currently, one of the most coveted vintage Lisner lines is the molded plastic oak-leaf jewelry, which was only produced for five years in the 1960s. Individual pieces such as brooches or necklaces without matching bracelets or earrings are more affordable.