St. Edward's Crown is the Coronation Crown of England. The Crown is made of solid gold and is currently set with 444 semi-precious stones which were reset by Garrard in 1911 for the coronation of George III.
British Crown Jewels: The Crown of Scotland is the crown used at the coronation of the monarchs of Scotland. Remade in its current form for King James V of Scotland in 1540, the crown is part of the Honours of Scotland, the oldest set of Crown Jewels in the United Kingdom. It was made from Scottish gold from the Crawford Moor mine.
St. Edwards Crown - Anne Boleyn is the only consort, before or since, to have been crowned with the St Edward crown, which is reserved for the actual monarch. On 1 June 1533, Anne was anointed, then this crown was placed on her, a spectre of gold was placed in her right hand, and a rod of ivory was placed in her left hand. She was basically crowned as regnant.
15th century crown of Margaret of York. Exhibition held in the Tower of London in celebration of the Queen's Golden Jubilee. The crown left England in 1468 and is one of only two English Medieval crowns that survived the Civil War and is now kept in Aachen Cathedral in Germany.
Relic Crown of St. Louis This crown is of ancient medieval origin and is said to contain a piece of the true cross of Christ, imbuing it with reliquary status. Called the Crown of St. Louis, it’s made of gold and silver and set with precious stones.
St. Edward's Crown: This crown was made in 1661 for the crowing of Charles II. The original St. Edward's crown was made for Edward the Confessor and used to crown all English monarchs thereafter until destroyed by Oliver Cromwell during the English Civil War. The only queen consort to ever be coronated with the St. Edward's Crown was Anne Boleyn, proof positive of Henry VIII's commitment to her.
The British Imperial State Crown is the most magnificent of all the Crown Regalia. It was made in 1838 for the coronation of Queen Victoria, and then altered for the coronation of George VI in 1937 and Elizabeth II in 1953. It replaced the crown of St. Edward on the head of the ruler immediately after the coronation. Although the crown is modern in design it is set with very ancient gems.
The sovereign is always crowned with St. Edwards crown. This is a golden crown encrusted with diamonds, rubies, pearls, emeralds and sapphires. It replaced the one destroyed by Cromwell. The crown has been used in the coronation of every British Monarch since Queen Victoria, by whom it was considered too heavy, she was crowned with the lighter State Crown.