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Betsey Johnson Multi Color Glass Stone Scarab Brooch
Your friends keep bugging you to update your accessories collection. Well, we can help with that! This bold black-tone and gold-tone brooch pin features a striking scarab design that’s adorned with multi-color glass stones on the wings and between the antennae. You’ll also notice how the scarab’s epoxy body lightly glows with green, blue, pink and orange colors. Use the hinged pin to add this baby onto your purse or a jacket. Pinch us if we're wrong, but we think you'll be all the buzz in your circle!

  • Metal: Black-tone and gold-tone base metal
  • Measurements: 2-3/8"L x 2-15/16"W x 3/8"H
  • Clasp: Hinged Pin
  • Collection: Betsy Johnson
  • Country of Origin: China

California residents only: “Proposition 65” WARNING

Created or Simulated Gemstones: How are created or simulated gemstones different from natural gemstones? Natural gems are created by the forces of nature and must be discovered, usually by digging in the ground or sifting through a riverbed. When these stones are created in a laboratory, they are called created, simulated or synthetic gemstones.

The purpose of creating gemstones in a laboratory isn’t necessarily to reduce the cost, but also to produce larger, more perfectly consistent stones. Created or simulated gems can be made of any material. Synthetic gems, however, share virtually all chemical, optical and physical characteristics of their natural mineral counterparts.

Austrian Crystals: These are known for their excellent reflective quality and prismatic brilliance. This man-made crystal is created using natural minerals and quartz sand, which are then heated and slowly cooled using a process similar to that of creating hand-blown glass. This process creates an end product that can be fashioned into a beautiful crystal.

A special machine is used to create a highly faceted crystal. The crystals are cut in various directions, which allows for excellent light refraction, exceptional brilliance and unsurpassed color quality at an affordable price.

Today Swarovski® is one of the largest suppliers of high-end crystals. In the late 1800s, Daniel Swarovski invented a machine to cut crystal with extreme precision. He patented his technique and to this day, only select Swarovski family members and employees have unrestricted access to the production facility that creates these crystals. They are used to decorate everything from stilettos and sculptures, to chandeliers, jewelry and clothing.