Cameo, a carving that not only enhance the beauty of the gem jewelry but too cajole the women’s to create a space in their casket. Cameo’s are crafted on agate and onyx in general in spite of that; this enthralling carving too looks’ appealing when carved on Sardonyx, pearl and shells. Cameos hold its eminence in the ancient Roman era where motifs were designed by using this alluring technique. Camoes first comes into existence during the ruling period of Alexander the Great. In the early European culture, mostly in the 18th century Cameo was highly preferred and considered as a voguish trend in high-class people. Cameo makers to maintain the books of the cameo designs or notable collections, use the molds of the Plaster of Paris. During Alexander’s ruling era, Cameos contemplated as a prestigious carving on gemstones. Since ages, Cameos were considered as a mark of wealth as well as a prerogative, but it received the credit due to the glass paste. James Tassie, a Scottish artisan, started making casts of the famed and highly admired cameo collections to recreate the representations as glass-plate cameos that could pass as carved jewels. Within no time, carvers uncovered that shells are soft enough to carve out and contrive into a beautiful jewelry. Shells are soft and durable to be crafted into a less formal looking jewelry. Josephine, a charming Empress, wore Cameo shells each day to enhance her charm and beauty. Must have in every lady’s casket, Cameo shells are first created in France and then their popularity soon widespread in England due to its distinctiveness. Queen Victoria herself favored shell cameos as her adornments as well as her gift preferences. Cameos popularity seems as of preponderating in the daily life of the multitudes as an ornamental jewelry in the 1800s, and then Napoleon in France brings the carvers from all over the Europe to craft cameo jewelry for both men and women. Since cameos were contemplated as a symbol of Napoleon’s supremacy in France, he too ordered the carvers to embellish the furniture with the Cameos. Subsequently, in the Victorian era, in England, cameos were carved on the metals in addition to ceramic ware made them out of the finest hard porcelain known as Jasperware. Tailors too used cameo wooden buttons that featured mythological themes, flowers, and, of course, portraits. In the 19th century colored lava that has been excavated at the archeological site extricated at Pompeii was used by the carvers to craft the detailed and noteworthy 3D carvings. Women who were traveling from their place to Italy for whichever purpose used to pick up the Lave cameos, as they are speculated as the status symbol and of high prestige. In the mid or late 19th century the "cameo habillé" came into vogue. Cameo habillé acknowledged as the portrait cameos reveal the enigma of the women portrayed wearing the real diamond jewelry and this captivating depiction makes it a popular among men and women both. Aside from the Cameo habillé religious motifs were too trendy in the Victorian era, especially the sketch of Rebecca at the Well and, in addition, the garden of Eden. Often, Mourning Brooches were too regarded of importance in the life’s of the Victorians and others, as these mourning brooches signifies the pictures of those loved ones assent to heaven. Cameos in that era were too designed and crafted as an object considered as a reminder of the inevitability of the death of the loved one. Moreover, they are constructed of a hard or say tough thermoplastic substance regarded as Gutta-percha. Some carvers likewise use ivory as well as a celluloid instead of Gutta-percha. Today in this advanced era, sculptors use Lucite along with other plastics in place of those above mentioned credit cards employed in the early period. In the 19th century, the Archeological digs spur the interest of the Victorians in the mythology. The ancient Roman motifs were common in the cameo jewelry in the 19th century and the later periods. They are assessed as Psyche, the goddess of hunting along with a crescent moon in hers, and then the bride of Cupid known as Artemis (Diana) having a butterfly wing on her hair or shoulder. Further, the motifs also include Demeter (Ceres) known as the goddess of the harvest, which is bearing a stalk of wheat. Aside from these cameos too holds Dionysus (Bacchus) regarded as the god of wine and fertility, or his follower in addition to the Bacchante maiden wearing grapes and grape leaves in their hair; and the Three Muses. Later in the second world war Cameos gain its popularity in the costume jewelry and today it gets easy to fabricate cameos out of the shell and gemstones like agate and onyx. Today they can be even be made out of plastic and glass of various colors. Cameo makes of today use the designs of the past, such as mythological tales. Those who wish to add a vintage touch to their love or those who love the things related to the Victorian era must have the mesmerizing Cameos. In the 19th century and the year, 1928 Cameo Jewelry held its eminence in the history of the Cameos due to its captivating, antique inspired designs. At this time, the cameos are carefully crafted and are so beautiful that makes it a timeless piece of the time still to come.