A BYZANTINE GOLD FINGER RING CIRCA 7TH CENTURY A.D. The openwork hoop composed of a guilloche of plain wire framed by plain and beaded wire, the high bezel a series of drop-shaped petals of beaded wire supporting a guilloche of plain wire with granules dispersed throughout, capped with a sheet hemisphere fringed with beaded wire and granulated triangles, a central granule at the peak with a beaded wire fringe
Caliz de Doña Urraca (11th c. CE) Colegiata de San Isidoro de León (Spain) -- It is made of two pieces of dark blueish onyx that is said to be of Roman origin, and around them the artisans of León made a great work with gold, filigree, enamel, pearls and gems, blending Spanish and Western European taste with Byzantine goldsmith’s art models
Chalice from the Beth Misona Treasure, c. 500-700, Byzantium, Syria or Constantinople, Silver, The four objects form what is now called the Beth Misona Treasure, named for the village in Syria where they were made. Each of the three chalices bears a portrait bust of Christ, the Virgin, and Saints Peter and Paul. The Greek inscription along the rim of one of the chalices reads: The priest Kyriakos, son of Domnos [has presented this chalice] to Saint Sergios, under Zeno the priest.