Georg Jensen Sterling Cufflinks with Chrysoprase No. 2

Georg Jensen Sterling Cufflinks with Chrysoprase 1950’s

  • Designer: Harald Nielsen
  • Model: No. 2

Georg Jensen Sterling Cufflinks with Chrysoprase

  • Designer: Harald Nielsen
  • Model: No. 2
  • Place of Origin: Denmark
  • Period: 1950s
  • Materials: Sterling Silver, Chrysoprase

Georg Jensen

Place of Origin



Green, Silver








One Size


With a history that spans more than 100 years, the Georg Jensen brand represents quality craftsmanship and timeless aesthetic design, producing lifestyle products ranging from hollowware to watches, jewelry, and home products.

The philosophy of Georg Jensen himself was to create democratic designs possessing both functionality and beauty. His artisanal skill and artistic talent combined with his continuous ability to identify and support design talent was the foundation on which he built Georg Jensen in Copenhagen in 1904.

Georg Jensen’s style embraced the Art Nouveau lines of the day but injected them with a distinctive vigor that continues to resonate today. Serene flowing forms are enriched by exquisitely sculpted ornamentation and his stylized bouquets of flowers and lush bunches of grapes reflect his sensual delight in nature. Our most important task is to leverage the ideas and principles of the master himself and translate these into the design of the present day.

BIO: Harald Nielsen

Harald Nielsen (1892 – 1977) is an important figure in the history of the Georg Jensen Silversmithy. He was not only a masterful designer; he helped facilitate a smooth transition from the first generation of the firm’s designers, notably Georg Jensen and Johan Rohde – to those who followed and played a key role in ensuring the continuity of high standards of craftsmanship and design creativity.
Nielsen was the younger brother of Georg Jensen’s third wife, Johanne Nielsen. Although he aspired to be a painter, in 1909 he became an apprentice in Jensen’s small workshop, where he was initially employed as a chaser. Later, he became one of the Silversmithy’s designers and the director of the smithy’s school for apprentices, the latter a position he held for seventeen years. He served as the Silversmithy’s director from 1954 through 1958, and as its artistic director from 1958 to 1962.


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