Ada Lovelace Ecliptic Earrings
- Peach Moonstone
- Rose Quartz
- 14K Gold Fill
Length ⇢ 2.75 inches *
The Ecliptic Collection is centered around the circle. Respected as a sacred symbol by virtually every culture, this universal character has an incredible history & prolific meaning, with roots in nature, culture, & life. Pythagoras, the ancient Greek philosopher, called it "the most creative form." Just as circles throughout time have provoked thought & inspired meaning, so have those in our work. The circles in this collection are symbolic of our evolving experience & creativity - what we hope to be a never ending journey.
Find out the history, lore, & healing powers of Moonstone, Quartz, & Tourmaline in the information sections at the bottom of the page.
We offer a brief version of this information in an elegant card format. You can find these cards in the Crystal Card blog post, where you can download & print it for yourself or add it to a gift! Click on the specific gemstone card & you will see a download icon. You can print the card out yourself, or let us know you are gifting these earrings through the "Add A Note" section at purchase.
For more instructions on how to "Add A Note," visit our FAQ's page.
These earrings are perfect for those who have sensitive skin. The chain, findings, & beads are hypoallergenic & with proper care, will not tarnish, turn, or stain your skin!
For more information on 14k gold filled metals & how to care for this type of jewelry, check out our information sections below.
*The measurement represents how far the chain backdrop falls below your earlobe*
Ada Lovelace was an English mathematician and the world’s first computer programmer. Lovelace was born into privilege as the daughter of a famously unstable romantic poet, Lord Byron (who left her family when Ada was just 2 months old) and Lady Wentworth.
Ada was a charming woman of society who was friends with people such as Charles Dickens, but she is most famous for being the first person ever to publish an algorithm intended for a computer, her genius being years ahead of her time.
Lovelace died of cancer at 36, and it took nearly a century after her death for people to appreciate her notes on Babbage’s Analytical Engine, which became recognized as the first description for computer and software, ever.
“That brain of mine is something more than merely mortal; as time will show.”
This mini bio was sourced from Milly Haddrick's Marie Claire article entitled '12 of the Most Famous Women in History'