Tasaki Makes European Foray with New Bond Street Opening

LONDON — Japanese fine jewelry house Tasaki has opened its first European boutique – on London’s New Bond Street.
The store is located next to other big fine jewelry names including Bulgari, Chanel and Cartier, which has just completed an ambitious renovation of its Bond Street flagship.
The Tasaki boutique spans 5,015 square feet over seven floors, and is filled with intimate areas displaying the house’s jewelry collections, which mainly focus on diamonds and pearls. The latter are sourced from the brand’s own pearl farms in Japan and Myanmar.
The idea was to create a “harmonious environment” in the space and reflect the brand’s Ginza flagship, through a focus on geometric interiors.

An exclusive Atelier Tasaki piece, created by Prabal Burung for the house’s London store opening 
Courtesy Photo

To celebrate the opening, the house’s creative director Prabal Gurung has created eight exclusive pieces featuring pearls, diamonds and shapes inspired by the underwater world.
“I find the juxtaposition between the traditional heritage of London against the city’s modern artists and provoking experimental culture to be so inspiring,” said Gurung who was appointed creative director in 2017 and was tasked with adding a new, more modern dimension to the house with the introduction of a new line, dubbed

Follow WWD on Twitter or become a fan on Facebook.

Read More…
Milanoo.com Ltd

Medicine Assistance Donated to Bond Clinic by Charles Myrick of American Consultants RX

ACRX Recognition Gallery: American Consultants Rx
http://www.acrx.org -As millions of Americans strive to deal with the economic downturn,loss of jobs,foreclosures,high cost of gas,and the rising cost of prescription drug cost. Charles Myrick ,the President of American Consultants Rx, announced the re-release of the American Consultants Rx community service project which consist of millions of free discount prescription cards being donated to thousands of not for profits,hospitals,schools,churches,etc. in an effort to assist the uninsured,under insured,and seniors deal with the high cost of prescription drugs.

The American Consultants Rx discount prescription cards are to be given free to anyone in need of help curbing the high cost of prescription drugs.

Due to the rising costs, unstable economics, and the mounting cost of prescriptions, American Consultants Rx Inc. (ACRX) a.k.a (ACIRX) an Atlanta based company was born in 2004. The ACRX discount prescription card program was created and over 25 million discount prescription cards were donated to over 18k organizations across the country to be distributed to those in need of prescription assistance free of charge since 2004.

The ACRX cards will offer discounts of name brand drugs of up to 40% off and up to 60% off of generic drugs. They also possess no eligibility requirements, no forms to fill out, or expiration date as well .One card will take care of a whole family. Also note that the ACRX cards will come to your organization already pre-activated .The cards are good at over 50k stores from Walgreen, Wal mart, Eckerd”s, Kmart, Kroger, Publix, and many more. Any one can use these cards but ACRX is focusing on those who are uninsured, underinsured, or on Medicare. The ACRX cards are now in Spanish as well.

American Consultants Rx made arrangements online for the ACRX card to be available at http://www.acrxcards.com where it can also be downloaded. This arrangement has been made to allow organizations an avenue to continue assisting their clients in the community until they receive their orders of the ACRX cards. ACRX made it possible for cards to be requested from online for individuals and organizations free of charge. Request for the ACRX cards can also be made by mailing a request to : ACRX, P.O.Box 161336,Atlanta,GA 30321, faxing a written request to 404-305-9539,or calling the office at 404-767-1072. Please include name (if organization please include organization and contact name),mailing address,designate Spanish or English,amount of cards requested,and telephone number.

American Consultants Rx is working diligently to assist as many people and organizations as possible. It should be noted that while many other organizations and companies place a cost on their money saving cards, American Consultants Rx does not believe a cost should be applied, just to assist our fellow Americans. American Consultants Rx states that it will continue to strive to assist those in need.

Inside Meghan Markle’s Unique Bond With Queen Elizabeth II: Why the Monarch Approved From the Start

Queen Elizabeth II, Prince Harry, Meghan MarkleQueen Elizabeth II’s love of dogs is well-documented, tending to upwards of 30 corgis throughout her more than six-decade reign.
But when Britain’s monarch allowed Meghan…

E! Online (US) – Top Stories

Special Entertainment News Bulletin:

Check Groupon First

Will Monica Bellucci Return as ‘Bond Girl’ Along With Daniel Craig?

Now that Daniel Craig is back as Bond, will Monica Bellucci be back as his “girl”? Bellucci is being coy about rumors that Craig wants her to reprise her role from the last Bond outing, “Spectre,” in the new installment of the franchise. Bellucci’s agent told Variety on Wednesday that the actress is neither confirming nor denying […]



Diana Rigg: TV’s Sexiest Woman to Mrs. James Bond to ‘Game of Thrones’

On July 16, “Game of Thrones,” the medieval fantasy for people who don’t normally like medieval fantasies, begins its seventh season on HBO. The battle scenes and the dragons are epic, but the series’ success is mostly due to the vivid characters created by George R.R. Martin and the actors. Especially notable are the powerful… Read more »



The Third James Bond, Roger Moore Has Died

Sir Roger Moore, the actor most famous for being the third person to play James Bond in the mainline film series, has died at 89.

Announced by his children on Twitter, Moore passed away after a “short but brave battle with cancer”.

Moore played the world’s most famous spy in seven films, including Live and Let Die and The Man With the Golden Gun. He brought the most outright humour to the Bond series of any of the mainline actors, and remains a favourite of many for that reason.

Continue reading…



GameStop, Inc.

From EW Archives: A Look Back at Roger Moore’s Career as the Best Bond

Legendary British actor Roger Moore has died at the age of 90 after an iconic career on the silver screen — including his record time as James Bond. This 2008 interview from EW takes a look back at Moore’s career and how he became “the best Bond.”

“Can I get you a drink, Mr. Moore?”

The waiter stands there, secretly hoping that he’ll say those five words known from the beaches of Rio to the bazaars of Cairo to the ski slopes of Gstaad: Vodka martini—shaken, not stirred.

“I’ll have a…Bloody Mary.”

Roger Moore is sitting in the posh dining room of New York City’s St. Regis hotel. He is wearing a crisp white shirt (French cuffs, naturally), a blue-and-red-striped tie (Savile Row, of course), and a blue blazer with a tiny florette pinned to the lapel signifying that the erstwhile international man of mystery is a Commander of the French Ordre des Arts et des Lettres. Seated next to him is his fourth wife, Kristina, a lovely blonde with a vaguely European accent.

Every eye in the room is on him. Middle-aged men and their wives crane their necks just to hear his voice. This is what it is to be in the elite fraternity of actors who have played James Bond. When Moore‘s drink arrives, he swishes it around in his mouth like a fine bordeaux and announces “This is the best goddamned Bloody Mary I’ve ever had!”

Adjectives almost fail to do justice to Moore‘s speaking voice. It’s a purr coated in honey and caramel and molasses. He is 81 and has a leathery tan. If you squint just a little, he doesn’t look all that different from when we last saw him—in a steamy shower, canoodling with Tanya Roberts in the closing scene of 1985’s A View to a Kill (“Oh, James!”)—the last of his seven debonair, sardonic turns as 007.

I was 8 years old when I saw my first James Bond film. It was the summer of 1977. I consider myself blessed by the timing. The Spy Who Loved Me was not only the best Bond movie Moore ever made (an opinion he shares, by the way), it was also—thanks to the luscious Barbara Bach and the steel-toothed giant Jaws—one of the best films in the series.

Moore was the first Bond I knew. Like anyone who grew up in the ’70s, I’d later catch up with the older Connery films on TV. But they didn’t compare. They just seemed like smudgy Xeroxes of the Bond I’d first seen in the theater. And where was the fun? Sure, Connery was more dangerous, rougher around the edges, deadlier with a Walther PPK. But Moore was lethal from 10 paces, armed with nothing more than a cocked eyebrow and a saucy bon mot. And if there was some sort of sexual double entendre in that bon mot, well, all the better for an 8-year-old.

Moore had the good luck to play Bond during the last gasp of the Cold War. Often the plots were needlessly byzantine and downright absurd (the outer-space love story involving Jaws in Moonraker comes to mind). But most of Moore‘s Bond flicks were catnip to boys who hadn’t discovered girls yet. In Live and Let Die, he got entangled in Caribbean voodoo. In The Man With the Golden Gun, the villain had a superfluous nipple. And in For Your Eyes Only, he was chased down the Italian Alps by Aryans on motorcycles—Aryans on motorcycles! Cheese, yes. But served up with just the right amount of ham, thanks to Moore.

Moore played 007 more times than any other actor. By rights of possession, he owns the part. Connery appeared in only six, if you exclude the unofficial and embarrassing 1983 comeback Never Say Never Again (I doubt even Connery wants to include that one). And as any apprentice-level 007 aficionado knows, there were also the blink-and-miss George Lazenby (one film), the placeholding charisma vacuum Timothy Dalton (two), and the so-suave-he-was-almost-bland Pierce Brosnan (four). Now, of course, we have Daniel Craig, who’s updated Bond into a sort of sadistic, knuckle-scraping Jason Bourne in a tux. He’s serious, flawed, and, if you ask me, kind of a drag.

The knock on Moore has always been that he played the character too lightly. He was too arch. Too jokey. But that seems a bit rigid. Moore‘s Bond films grossed $ 1.2 billion worldwide. He took over a hugely popular franchise after its leading man walked and kept it humming for 12 more years. As far as I’m concerned, Moore is, was, and will always be Bond. It’s not a critical argument, just one from the heart.

When I explain this to Moore—that the Bond you love first is the Bond you’ll always love most, he seems genuinely touched. I think he even calls me “dear boy” before turning to Kristina and saying, “Darling, get Sean on the phone. He needs to hear this.”

After ordering a couple of insanely expensive hamburgers, Moore and I dig into his double-0 legacy. Moore is aware of his lightweight, also-ran reputation within the Bond universe. And he’s actually damn proud of it. “To be associated with success is absolutely wonderful,” he says. “If my first one, Live and Let Die, had not been a hit, people might have said, ‘Oh, he was the poor fellow who only made one,’ which is unfortunately what they say about George.”

Moore has just published a new memoir called My Word Is My Bond. The timing is no accident. He’s smart enough to know that piggybacking its release on that of the 22nd Bond film, Quantum of Solace, is good business.

Both in the pages of his book and in person, Moore, the only child of a policeman and a homemaker, is a cheeky raconteur. Naughty anecdotes from the exotic, far-flung sets of his Bond films pour out of him, like the time when his View to a Kill costar Grace Jones smuggled a very lifelike sex toy into bed during their onscreen love scene, or the fact that his diminutive Man With the Golden Gun castmate Hervé Villechaize had a sweet tooth for strippers from Hong Kong.

Moore also tells a story that should get the legions of Connery purists shaken and stirred too. Namely, that he was considered for the role of 007 in 1962’s Dr. No before Connery was tapped. “That’s what they told me, at least,” he says. “They also said I was Ian Fleming’s first choice. But Ian Fleming didn’t know me from s—. He wanted Cary Grant or David Niven.”

By the early ’70s, Connery had grown weary of Bond and had become increasingly testy about the financial details of his contract. So Bond producer Cubby Broccoli came back to sniff around Moore, who had just wrapped the British TV series The Persuaders! In 1973, he offered the actor a three-picture deal. Moore knew it wouldn’t be easy to make fans forget about Connery, so he wanted to put his own stamp on the character. “I tried to find out what Bond was all about,” he says, “but you can’t tell much from the books. There’s the line that says ‘He didn’t take pleasure in killing, but took pride in doing it well.’ So that’s what I did. But the other side of me was saying, This is a famous spy—everyone knows his name, and every bartender in the world knows he likes martinis shaken, not stirred. Come on, it’s all a big joke! So most of the time I played it tongue-in-cheek.”

Moore is the first to admit he’s no Olivier. Well, second, after the critics who crucified him as 007. In the past he’s been quoted as saying, “My acting range has always been something between the two extremes of ‘raises left eyebrow’ and ‘raises right eyebrow.’” When asked about this bit of self-deprecation, he adds, “I can also wiggle my ears.”

As our hamburgers arrive, Moore delicately reaches for a knife and fork—yes, he actually eats a burger with a knife and fork—and says, “Listen, if I say I’m s— as an actor, then the critic can’t, because I’ve already said it! For years my agents would tell me, ‘You’ve got to stop saying these things about yourself. People will believe you.’ So? They may also be pleasantly surprised!” Actually, Moore says that he did bring one bit of Method acting to the role of Bond. In each of the films, whenever he went face-to-face with a villain in a scene, he would imagine that the bad guy had halitosis. “If you watch those scenes, you’ll see I look mildly repulsed.”

In Moore‘s sixth Bond film, 1983’s Octopussy, the secret agent squared off against a rival that even Ian Fleming couldn’t have dreamed up: Sean Connery. After leaving the franchise 12 years earlier, Connery had returned in the unsanctioned 007 movie Never Say Never Again, which opened four months after Octopussy. The high-noon box office showdown seemed like it would reveal, once and for all, America’s favorite Bond. Octopussy won. When I ask Moore if he felt any competitiveness with Connery at the time, he smiles. “No more than two jockeys who are going to be paid anyway for running the race. But it would be nice if you won because you’d get the extra bonus. But really, no more than that. Sean and I are friends.”

As he finishes this sentence, a stranger comes over to our table. It’s Plácido Domingo. Moore gets up, and the two go off to the side of the room to catch up. I ask Kristina how these two know each other, and she tells me that they often play tennis together while on vacation in Acapulco. Of course they do. Then I ask her where she and Moore live. She replies, “We spend the summers in Monaco and the winters in Switzerland.” What did you expect?

When Moore returns to the table, he launches into his reasons for leaving the franchise. He twists open a mini-bottle of ketchup, pours some on his burger, and then licks the rim of the bottle to catch a stray dollop. “It had been on my mind for a long time,” he says. “I became very conscious that I was getting long in the tooth to play the great lover. Not that I ever needed Viagra,” he says, shooting a rascal’s grin at his wife. “I was 57 in the last one. You can see I was getting a little scraggy around the neck.”

Afterward, Moore made a few appearances in forgettable films, passed on a TV series with Burt Reynolds, and began working as an ambassador for UNICEF, which he continues to do today. But mostly he just wandered away from acting, happy to live the good life, ski, and play tennis. “I was not born with tremendous ambition,” he admits. “And thank God, because my contemporaries who had ambition are all dead. It can kill you.”

Ambition or not, Moore has always worked hard not to criticize, or even comment on, the Bonds who came after him. He’s too diplomatic for that, too classy. So when I ask him his opinion of the newer-model 007s, I’m not surprised that he waves the question off with his hand. But I ask again. “Okay, I’ve seen Daniel’s Casino Royale, and I thought it was bloody good! I saw bits of the Timothy Dalton ones, and I saw one of Pierce’s and I thought that was a bit phantasmagoric—invisible cars! They went too far.” However, he says, “in 47 years they haven’t made many mistakes with the Bond franchise. They’re clever enough to sense a trend. And the trend right now is for hard, gritty Bond.”

If that’s the case, and the Bond movies reflect the times in which they’re made, what does he think the Roger Moore Bonds were trying to say about the late ’70s and early ’80s? He thinks about it for a minute, then seems to grow frustrated. “People are always reading things into the films,” he says. “But we set out to make entertainment. There’s no hidden agenda. They’re just ‘Wham-bam-thank-you-ma’am, here comes a pretty girl, there goes a car chase, let’s shoot a helicopter down.’ That’s as deep as they got.”

Just then, a man in his 40s approaches. He hovers behind Moore, waiting for the right moment to say something. Finally, Moore turns around and shoots him a “Can I help you?” stare. The man stammers and clears his throat. “I’m sorry to bother you, but I’m a huge fan and I just wanted to hear your voice. Could you say something—anything?” Moore takes his napkin from his lap and slowly folds it. “Thank you, that’s very nice of you.” That’s it. The man walks away, giggling, a childlike smile on his face. I ask Moore if he ever gets tired of this. Tired of the fact that wherever he goes, he’ll always be hounded by people who want a piece of James Bond.

He almost chokes on his Bloody Mary.

“Are you kidding? I’m damn lucky!”

Then comes the old Moore quip. “…I’ve been lucky, said the man as he stepped into the street.” He crashes his hands together, mimicking the impact of an oncoming bus.

His wife and I politely laugh.

But our reaction isn’t hearty enough. Moore wants more. So he calls upon the deadliest weapon in his arsenal and cocks his left eyebrow.

Talk about a license to kill.


Fashion Deals Update:

Becoming Bond Review

Utilizing a documentary and narrative hybrid approach, Becoming Bond — now streaming on Hulu — chronicles the life of George Lazenby, the roguish Australian male model-turned-actor who was the first to succeed Sean Connery in the role of James Bond. It’s a charming if slight account as told by the subject himself, but its (mostly comedic) reenactments sometimes do more to undercut Lazenby than they do to convince us he deserved to be 007.

Having never acted before in his life, Lazenby won the role of cinema’s most famous secret agent but only played the part once, in 1969’s On Her Majesty’s Secret Service. According to Lazenby, he turned his back on fame and fortune, rejecting a multi-picture deal and $ 1 million offer to return as 007. (The franchise ultimately wooed Connery back for one more film before Roger Moore took over the role.)

Continue reading…



GameStop, Inc.

Christopher Kane Cuts Ribbon on Bond Street Pop-Up in London

ROCKING OUT: “Surreal” was the adjective Christopher Kane chose to describe the opening of his first shop on Bond Street, a pop-up that will remain in place until the end of the year.
“I grew up knowing this street, seeing all the big brands on it. I’ve had to pinch myself now that I’m here. It feels very strange – but brilliant,” said Kane during an opening party in London on Wednesday night.
As reported, the space at 15 Old Bond Street is stocking key show and commercial ready-to-wear and accessories, and will also offer exclusive pieces made for the store. Kane’s flagship on Mount Street remains open.
Kane said he likes the idea of being able “to meet and greet” potential new customers in the Bond Street space, which has in the past been home to fellow Kering brand Bottega Veneta, and to Tod’s.
He was chatting in front of a display of marbled-surface Crocs studded with chunky, colored or sparkling rocks, some natural, others lab-grown. All of them would have made Pebbles Flintstone swoon.
“The Crocs are doing so well and we’re going to continue to collaborate with the company,” said Kane, whose decision to put Crocs on the runway caused many front-row guests to raise their

Follow WWD on Twitter or become a fan on Facebook.

Read More…
Milanoo.com Ltd

Bright Lights: Starring Carrie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds Trailer Presents New Look at Iconic Duo’s Unique Bond

Debbie Reynolds, Carrie FisherGrab the tissues, the trailer for Bright Lights: Starring Carrie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds is here.
The trailer for HBO Documentary film about the relationship between Carrie Fisher and…

E! Online (US) – TV News


Bond Street – Carrying Case for 17″ Notebook – Black

Bond Street – Carrying Case for 17″ Notebook – Black

Classic ballistic computer/catalog case on wheels features adjustable, padded dividers to secure up to a 17″ screen laptop and/or files. Includes an extra-large storage space with 18-1/4″ interior capacity. Outside of case has easy access side pockets and front zip down organizer. Transport with strong, flexible carrying handle plus locking protected telescopic handle. Wheels have a rollerblade design.

Price: $
Sold by Best Buy Co, Inc.

Spectre’s Costume Designer Reveals What It Takes to Dress Bond

We spoke to Jany Temime about working with Tom Ford, white tuxes, and how to properly outfit a villain.

Style – Esquire


The Best Bond Girl Beauty Moments

For the past 53 years, Bond girls have served as a barometer of the era’s biggest beauty trends, from bouffants and braids to contours and smoky eyes.
The latest from allure.com
Celebrities—they’re just like us: They flip through old photo albums, bust out elementary-school yearbooks, and call their moms, all in the hopes of finding that one perfectly adorable back-in-the-day photo to share every time a Thursday rolls around. Here, the celebrity #TBT posts that made us aww and LOL and wish we’d known our favorite stars way back when.
The latest from allure.com
MillionaireMatch.com - the best dating site for sexy, successful singles!
MillionaireMatch.com – the best dating site for sexy, successful singles!

Decoding the Bond Villain Wardrobe

With the premiere of ‘Spectre,’ the Nehru jacket makes a return to the 007 universe.

Style – Esquire


New ‘Spectre’ Trailer Released, And Bond Is On A Rogue Mission

James Bond is back in the new “Spectre” trailer.

According to the description on YouTube, a cryptic message from the past sends 007 (Daniel Craig) on a rogue mission that leads him to uncover the existence of a sinister organization known as SPECTREWhen the new head of the Centre for National Security (Ralph Fiennes) challenges the relevance of MI6, Bond must covertly enlist the assistance of Moneypenny (Naomie Harris) and Q (Ben Whishaw) to help untangle the web that is SPECTRE.

The previous trailers for Sam Mendes’ “Spectre,” which may be his final Bond film, gave fans a look at Christoph Waltz’s Oberhauser, the appearance of Mr. White from “Casino Royale,” and some snowy mountain action.

On Tuesday, USA Today debuted new photos and details about the women of “Spectre.” There’s Monica Bellucci’s Lucia Sciarra, an Italian widow of a Mafioso, Léa Seydoux’s Madeleine Swann, an assassin’s daughter who meets Bond at her Austrian clinic, and Stephanie Sigman’s Estrella, a character being kept under wraps.

“Spectre” opens in the U.S. on Nov. 6.

Also on HuffPost:

To subscribe to our HuffPost Entertainment WhatsApp account:

1. Download WhatsApp on your phone.

2. Save this number, 347-334-1794, in your phone’s contacts.

3. Text “POP” to that number via your WhatsApp account.

You can unsubscribe at any time by texting “STOP” to the same number.

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

Entertainment – The Huffington Post
Entertainment News-Visit Adults Playland today for the hottest adult entertainment online!

Candy-Hauling Man Used ‘James Bond’ Device To Hide License From Toll Booth: Cops

Pablo Ortega

(Reuters) – A trucker accused of using a James Bond-style retractable bumper to evade a $ 95 toll on the George Washington Bridge has been charged with using burglary tools, police said on Thursday.

Hauling a load of candy across the bridge toward New York City on Wednesday, Pablo Ortega flipped a switch on his dashboard as he approached the toll gates over the Hudson River. That engaged a device that tilted up the truck’s bumper and attached license plate, said Joseph Pentangelo, a spokesman for the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey Police.

“The officer positioned at the toll booth sees the bumper lift to a 90-degree angle. This makes it unreadable to the EZ-Pass reader,” Pentangelo said, referring to the electronic device that collects the toll from vehicles at the bridge entrance at Fort Lee, New Jersey.

The Port Authority, which operates the bridge, charges a $ 95 toll for an 18-wheeler crossing the Hudson into upper Manhattan.

Authorities also found the rear license plate of the red 1997 Peterbilt tractor-trailer was obscured with grease and unreadable.

Ortega, 45, of the New York borough of Queens is the owner-operator of the big rig. He was charged with tampering with public records and possession of burglary tools. It was not known how many times he had used the device.

“He did volunteer that the kit cost him about $ 2,500,” said Pentangelo, noting its legal use is to protect bumpers from getting scraped at construction sites and other places with uneven pavement.

The device is the most sophisticated used so far by a toll scofflaw, said Pentangelo, noting others have created homemade devices to lift up the license plate itself or have used tape to obscure the plate.

(Reporting by Barbara Goldberg; Editing by Bill Trott)
Comedy – The Huffington Post
ENTERTAINMENT NEWS-Visit Mobile Playboy today for the hottest adult entertainment online!

Autographed Moore Picture – LIVE LET DIE” by ROGER as JAMES BOND JANE SEYMOUR as SOLITAIRE 8×10 Color

Autographed Moore Picture – LIVE LET DIE” by ROGER as JAMES BOND JANE SEYMOUR as SOLITAIRE 8×10 Color

List Price: $ 204.75
Price: $ 187.88

A Heartfelt Bond Personalized Birthstone Trinity Ring: Engraved Jewelry Gift For Mom

A Heartfelt Bond Personalized Birthstone Trinity Ring: Engraved Jewelry Gift For Mom

A mother’s heart has a special place for her children, filled with a love beyond compare. Now that precious bond is realized in a personalized birthstone mother’s ring, a fine jewelry design available exclusively from The Bradford Exchange. Choose the names of up to 6 children or loved ones, along with their corresponding crystal birthstones, to personalize an engraved jewelry gift for Mom that she will always cherish. This unique trinity ring features a contemporary design of 3 interlocking bands crafted in solid sterling silver and accented with 24K-gold plating. In addition to the customized engravings and crystal birthstones on the outer sides of the band, the inside of one band features a precious poetic sentiment honoring mothers. Don’t miss out on this stunning solid sterling silver ring for Mom. Strong demand is expected. Order now!
List Price: