Brianna Lance - ICONERY
icon spotlight: brianna lance
“A style icon, magazine editor, and musician: Brianna is the coolest looking person on the street, yet when you meet her she’s the nicest, most down-to-earth person you’ll ever know. She just gives me tons of style inspiration—and I can’t get enough of her Instagram!”

- Andrea Linett, Iconery Creative Director

wren opal ring
“Opals are my birthstone so this is just a
personal love of mine.”

andrea linett skull charm earrings
“I love that these are tough yet delicate, and the idea of changeable charms just ups the appeal.”
mara carrizo scalise
raw thin cuff
“The handmade/organic feel of
this cuff is hard not to covet.”

lena wald moon and
star necklace
“Nothing beats a bit of celestial magic.”

wren signet ring
“I am partial to signet rings,
something about the idea of getting something to
engrave is quite special.”

Iconery diamond stackable ring
“I have an affinity for diamonds, but the
color makes it a bit more modern than
your normal ring.”

mara carrizo scalise
chain bracelet
“I love this piece because it's super simple
yet still has a bit of weight to it.”

iconery monogram necklace
“This has all the appeal of a
nameplate but is much more chic.”
Size Guide


To determine your wrist size, wrap a sewing tape measure around the part of your wrist that you plan to wear the cuff. It should fit snug, but not tight. If you don’t have a sewing tape measure, use a piece of string or strip of paper instead, and mark where one end of the string or paper overlaps the other. Then measure that length with a ruler.

The thickness of a cuff can affect the circumference you prefer to wear. Thinner cuffs can be worn ¼” smaller in circumference, as they take up less space on your wrist.

The cuff’s opening should be about 1 inch.


If you have a ring that fits the finger you want sized, match it to one of the circles on this sizing tool to find your U.S. ring size.

You can also wrap a piece of string or strip of paper snugly, though not tightly, at the base of your finger, slightly below the middle knuckle. Mark where the string or paper meets and measure the length with a ruler, in millimeters. Look at the chart under "Inside Circumference" for your U.S. ring size.

Keep in mind: