<p>Display your favorite images on a vibrant tile inlaid into the lid of this beautiful jewelry box. Made of lacquered wood, the jewelry box comes in Golden Oak, Ebony Black, Emerald Green, and Red Mahogany. Soft felt protects your jewelry and collectibles.</p>
Box Diameter: 7.125 inches Box Height: 2.5 inches Box & Tile Weight: 1 pound, 10.625 ounces Tile Diameter: 6 inches
Full-color, full-bleed printing
White Ceramic Tile
Add Photos, Artwork, and Text
Gift Box comes in Golden Oak, Red Mahogany, Emerald Green, and Ebony Black
No minimum order
Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note this product’s customizable design area measures 6" x 6". For best results please add 1/8" bleed.
We are proud to offer this high quality mahogany keepsake box featuring the fourth sign of the Zodiac: Cancer. This magnificent symbol is depicted with carved gold and embossed jeweled red lacquer against a leather background. The four suns struck in gold represent the totality of the seasons, each depicts an embedded Cancer birthstone: emerald.
With stunningly accurate photorealism, the illustration work of the embedded tile makes this jewelry box a wonder to behold.
Designed by Joseph Maas
Fun fact: According to an ancient Greek legend, the figure of a crab was placed in the nighttime sky by the goddess Hera to form the constellation Cancer. Hera swore to kill Heracles, the most famous Greek hero. Hera attempted to kill Heracles in many different ways, but each time his incredible physical strength allowed him to survive. Hera cast a spell of madness on Heracles, causing him to commit a great crime. In order to be forgiven, he had to perform twelve difficult tasks. One of these tasks was destroying the terrible nine-headed water-serpent, Hydra.
During the battle between Heracles and Hydra, the goddess Hera sent a crab to aid the serpent. But Heracles, being so strong, killed the crab by smashing its shell with his foot. As a reward for its service, Hera placed the crab's image in the night sky. -- Source: Wikipidia.org