New Orleans Inspired Jewelry & Accessories for the Home
handcrafted in new orleans since 2002

Log In

Log In

Forgot Your Password?

Cart Subtotal: $0.00

St. Louis Cathedral Teardrop Necklace

sku# Neck-STLC

Availability: In stock

$95.00
OR

Quick Overview

As seen in the Times Picayune WISH Book 2017! St. Louis Cathedral tear drop necklace. Beautiful image of historic St. Louis Cathedral suspended on a 28" long antiqued brass chain. Cathedral pendant is hand soldered lead free silver with a hand applied patina. The tear drop measures 1 1/2 across its widest point and is 2" tall. Each piece is unique and no two are alike. Signed on the reverse by Heather Elizabeth. This piece is destined to be your favorite piece of New Orleans jewelry!

Available online only or art markets at this time.

*Orders for Mother's Day delivery must be placed by May 7th. Due to handcrafted nature of my work, orders placed after May 7th may not be ready for delivery by May 14th
Click images to enlarge
St. Louis Cathedral Teardrop Necklace
As seen in the Times Picayune WISH Book 2017! St. Louis Cathedral tear drop necklace. Beautiful image of historic St. Louis Cathedral suspended on a 28" long antiqued brass chain. Cathedral pendant is hand soldered lead free silver with a hand applied patina. The tear drop measures 1 1/2 across its widest point and is 2" tall. Each piece is unique and no two are alike. Signed on the reverse by Heather Elizabeth. This piece is destined to be your favorite piece of New Orleans jewelry! Available online only or art markets at this time. *Orders for Mother's Day delivery must be placed by May 7th. Due to handcrafted nature of my work, orders placed after May 7th may not be ready for delivery by May 14th
St. Louis Cathedral in Jackson Square, circa 1906. There have been 4 churches built on this site. One of the churches which no longer stands perished in the great fire of 1788 in which 85% of the city burned to the ground. The present church is the result of a major renovation done around the 1850's. An interesting note, in 1794 when the walls of the city's first cemetery were being demolished those bricks were used to build another St. Louis Cathedral. Today, architectural elements from our first city of the dead are now incorporated into one of the most significant landmarks surrounding the city of the living