Getting engaged is something big that happens in our lives, so wanting your proposal is a must and the ring that you would get your fiance to be is the most important part of it all, aside from their answer of course.
If you want to give your fiance something different, but holding the same beauty, you could always go for an emerald. At this time, Green emeralds are already kind of a popular choice because they are a symbol of love and new beginnings. You could get a custom emerald cut diamond engagement ring to further personalize the ring and fit it, especially for your fiance-to-be.
Kinds of Emerald Cut Diamond Ring Settings
- Solitaire Settings
The solitaire emerald cut diamond engagement rings won’t go unnoticed when it is set by itself on a solid band, but if you have a high-quality stone then this should be the kind of emerald cut that you should do. This is for the minimalist partner, it’s subtle, refined, and elegant.
- Pave Setting
The Pave setting has more of a sparkle. This setting is refined and will catch more light than a simple band of metal, and it would for sure catch the eyes of people who would glance at your ring finger.
- Baguette Stones
The Baguettes are very similar to emeralds, with rectangular facets. The tapered Baguette stones that are a bit wider meet the diamond than where they meet the band, giving it a more flattering and elegant style.
- Three Stone Setting
If you want more sparkle, the easiest solution to that is to add more diamonds. More diamonds mean more money though, but you could have this setting at an affordable price by choosing to cluster three tiny stones on each side so that it would for a triangle, rather than have one big stone on each side.
- East West Setting
This is one of the more modern ways to set an emerald cut. They turn it to the side so the length of the stone goes from the east to the west, rather than from the north to the south. It’s a simple design and the cost of this setting is comparable to the solitaire setting since you are only altering the way the stone is placed on the band.
- Halo Setting
This setting gives off a bit of a luxury vibe, if you are going for this vibe, you could get a halo or a double halo setting. But keep in mind, the more halos, the more money you are bound to spend. This bounces less light than the round cut diamond, but when tiny diamonds border your emerald cut, it will boast all the brilliance and sparkle.
In this setting, the metal completely surrounds the stone, giving off a more modern look. The bezel setting emphasizes the sleek geometric shape of the stone and makes it appear even larger. Another pro is that with this setting, the ring is more durable.
- Statement Prongs
You could make the stone look even larger by using white gold or platinum prongs. In doing this, it adds style points to the ring. You could also choose another prong setting in bold yellow gold metal or a unique vintage style to truly make a statement.
- Split Shank Band
Another beautiful emerald cut setting is the split shank band. The band connects to the stone at both the top and bottom corners. It creates a space between the stone and the band, making it stand out (literally).
- Emerald Side Stones
This is like the three stone setting, but the stones at the side are bigger, but you can’t have too many emerald cut diamonds can you?
Pros of the Emerald Cut Diamond Engagement Ring
- Smooth surfaces
- Uniques design
- Not that trendy
- Vivid flashes
- Great with surrounding stones
- Less expensive
- Looks larger
- Flattering on slim fingers
- Tapered edges
Cons of the Emerald Cut Diamond Engagement Ring
- Need to have good clarity and color
An Emerald cut, overall, is an outstanding choice. The quality and the color is fantastic, it gives off a unique vibe and it looks incredibly classy. 1 carat brilliant cut would look smaller compared to a 1 carat emerald cut so it feels like you purchased a ring with a bigger carat than it actually is.