The Warminster Jewel, a Gold Frame Rock Crystal & Blue Glass Anglo Saxon Aestel or Manuscript Pointer that dates to the time of Alfred the Great century found in a Field near Cley Hill, Warminster
No other artefact surviving from the Anglo-Saxon era embodies so many rich resonances as the Alfred Jewel. It is a matchless piece of goldsmith's work by a master-craftsman operating under the patronage of the West Saxon court. The Jewel represents the pinnacle of Anglo-Saxon technological achievement, while the name of the monarch which it proclaims places it among the most precious of royal relics.
Queen Jane Seymour, Third Wife of Henry VIII Henry actually claimed Jane to be his most beloved of wives, and the one he regretted most (mother of his only living son) most likely because she didn't live long enough for him to tire of her
Gaia Caecilia or Tanaquil at her loom, while women spin and card wool. From Boccaccio, Des cleres et nobles femmes, De claris mulieribus in an anonymous French translation c. British Library MS Royal 20 C V f.
THE ROTHSCHILD PRAYERBOOK, a Book of Hours, use of Rome, in Latin, ILLUMINATED MANUSCRIPT ON VELLUM [Ghent or Bruges, c.1505-1510]