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Charleston Gates Collection

Experience the essence of Charleston, SC through the original Charleston Gate Collection.  Each design is modeled after a historical piece of architecture that has been preserved through time because of its significance to our city. 

Philip Simmons Collection

Inspired by the designs of Charleston’s own Philip Simmons. Philip Simons was one of America’s last great blacksmiths. Born on Daniel Island, SC in 1912 he dedicated his life to creating masterpieces in iron. His works can be seen throughout his hometown of Charleston, and across the world in Paris and China. His work is displayed in the National Museum of American History, and the Smithsonian. We have been honored to help carry on his legacy by partnering with the Philip Simmons Foundation.

Sea Life

Inspired by the most magnificent artist of all, Nature. Our Sea Life Collection features the beautiful shells and animals that call the Ocean home.

Charleston Rice Beads

Bernice Gould started the Charleston Rice bead line in the 1970’s to help combine our history and culture with elegant fashion. We are proud to be the original creators of the Charleston Rice Beads.

Daughters of the American


Architect of Memorial Continental Hall, Edward Pierce Casey designed elaborate skylight panels in the early 1900s to illuminate and decorate the main hall and staircases of the building. Each is made of glass set into a metal framework just like stained glass windows. The oval fan-like decorations are based upon the neoclassical designs of Robert Adam in the late 1700s.

Gift Items

Miscellaneous pieces in sterling silver. From elegant cocktail sticks, to some of the most unique items for men, you will find the perfect thing for your favorite person.

Spoon Jewelry

This sterling silver jewelry is made from reproduction salt spoons, small utensils from a time before table salt was free flowing as it is today. Since it was such a precious seasoning, only small portions were given to a person at the table. Salt was scooped out of an open dish known as a salt cellar, and sprinkled over food with the small spoons. Due to changes in processing of salt for consumer use, the open salt cellar and its accompanying salt spoon have become largely obsolete.

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