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Cosmetics Items and Artificial Jewellery
Model Town

    STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery

Model town Shiva ji stadium Road Punyani Chowk Panipat

Owner Subhash Chander

Contact 7206702166,9729234685

                       Deals In:-

All Types of Ladies Cosmetics Items

Cosmetics & Imitation/Artificial Jewellery

General Items

Ladies Purse


Matrix Products

Loreal professional

Colour bar

Kids assocries




STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery Cosmetic Dealers with Address, Contact Number, Photos, Maps. View Stop N Stare, Panipat on World Eye.

Since 2013, Stop N Stare in Model Town, Panipat has been in the business of selling cosmetics and wellness products. With hard work and dedication towards the business, this small enterprise catering to local citizens has grown by leaps and bounds offering a diverse range of cosmetics, toiletries, perfumes and grooming products to customers across NCR. Their constant endeavour to provide their customers with high-quality products has made them one of the preferred retail establishments to bank on for authentic products. Over the course of time, it has gained the trust of a number of clients belonging to the beauty and grooming industry. The vast range, competitive prices and fast and reliable delivery ensures customers shopping with them have a hassle-free purchase experience. In Panipat, this particular retail store occupies 495 L of Model Town, in one of the busiest commercial hubs of Panipat. A number of buses and cabs ply on this route making commuting to this store a cakewalk. To get in touch with this cosmetic dealer, you can contact them on the following numbers: +(91)-9729234685,7206702166.

Services offered by Stop N Stare

STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery

An arresting display of product range welcomes customers to Stop N Stare in Model Town. Take your pick from a diverse selection of perfumes for men, perfumes for women, blushers, compacts, contours, eye-liners, toiletries for body, hair, face and lips, and men’s grooming range for face, shaving, body and hair. Local, as well as international brands, are available at this store. The store’s staff is easy to interact with and prompt to attend to the customers’ queries. Walk into this dealer’s store anytime as per your convenience between 08:00 AM – 10:00 PM. Modes of payment accepted by this dealer are Cash & Available Paytm.

STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery

Jewellery (or jewelry) refers to any clothing accessory that is worn as a decoration.

In itself, jewellery has no other purpose than to look attractive. However, it is often added to items that have a practical function. Items such as belts and handbags are mainly accessories but may be decorated. A broach, often worn to keep a cloak closed, could be highly decorated with jewels.

Necklaces, finger rings and earrings are the most usual kinds of jewellery.

STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery


Humans have made jewelry for a long time. There are many forms of jewelry worn for traditional, social or religious reasons. Jewelry can come in many forms, worn on any part of the body or clothing. Jewelry most often are ringschainsbead strings, pendants and piercings, worn around or on different body parts.

Creation Jewellery can be made from any material. The first jewelry was made from bone, animal teethwood or stone. Jewelry often uses gemstones and precious metals.

Fashion jewelry or costume jewelry is jewelry that is worn just for fashion, and is not made of expensive materials.

Common jewelry types

  • Earrings, which is any jewelry worn on the ears
  • Necklaces, worn aroung the neck
  • Finger rings and toe rings (finger rings are usually just called “ring”)
  • Bracelets or bangles, worn on the wrists
  • Arm rings or armlets, worn on the upper arms
  • Pins or Brooches, worn on clothes for decoration or keeping clothes from undoing.
  • Piercings, which is jewelry that is put through holes in the skin


Costume jewelrytrinketsfashion jewelryjunk jewelryfake jewelry, or fallalery is jewelry manufactured as ornamentation to complement a particular fashionable costume or garment[1] as opposed to “real” (fine) jewelry which may be regarded primarily as collectibles, keepsakes, or investments.


STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery.


The term costume jewelry dates back to the early 20th century. It reflects the use of the word “costume” to refer to what is now called an “outfit“.


STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery
STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery

An example of gold plated jewelry

Originally, costume or fashion jewelry was made of inexpensive simulated gemstones, such as rhinestones or lucite, set in pewtersilvernickel, or brass. During the depression years, rhinestones were even down-graded by some manufacturers to meet the cost of production.[1]

During the World War II era, sterling silver was often incorporated into costume jewelry designs primarily because:

  1. The components used for base metal were needed for war time production (i.e., military applications) and a ban was placed on their use in the private sector.
  2. Base metal was originally popular because it could approximate platinum’s color, sterling silver fulfilled the same function.

This resulted in a number of years during which sterling silver costume jewelry was produced and some can still be found in today’s vintage jewelry marketplace.

Modern costume jewelry incorporates a wide range of materials. High end crystalscubic zirconia simulated diamonds, and some semi-precious stones are used in place of precious stones. Metals include gold- or silver-plated brass, and sometimes vermeil or sterling silver. Lower-priced jewelry may still use gold plating over pewter, nickel or other metals; items made in countries outside the United States may contain lead. Some pieces incorporate plasticacrylicleather, or wood.

STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery

Historical expression

Costume jewelry can be characterized by the period in history in which it was made.

Art Deco period (1920–1930s)[edit]

The Art Deco movement was an attempt to combine the harshness of mass production with the sensitivity of art and design. It was during this period that Coco Chanel introduced costume jewelry to complete the costume. The Art Deco movement died with the onset of the Great Depression and the outbreak of World War II.[2]

According to Schiffer, some of the characteristics of the costume jewelry in the Art Deco period were:[3]

  • Free-flowing curves were replaced with a harshly geometric and symmetrical theme
  • Long pendants, bangle bracelets, cocktail rings, and elaborate accessory items such as cigarette cases and holders

Retro period (1935 to 1950)[edit]

In the Retro period, designers struggled with the art versus mass production dilemma. Natural materials merged with plastics. The retro period primarily included American-made jewelry, which has a distinct American look. With the war in Europe, many European jewelry firms were forced to shut down. Many European designers emigrated to the U.S. since the economy was recovering.

According to Schiffer, some of the characteristics of the costume jewelry in the Retro period were:[3]

  • Glamour, elegance, and sophistication
  • Flowers, bows, and sunburst designs with a Hollywood flair
  • Moonstones, horse motifs, military influence, and ballerinas
  • Bakelite and other plastic jewelry

Art Modern period (1945 to 1960)

In the Art Modern period following World War II, jewelry designs became more traditional and understated. The big, bold styles of the Retro period went out of style and were replaced by the more tailored styles of the 1950s and 1960s.[1]

According to Schiffer, some of the characteristics of the costume jewelry in the Art Modern period were:[3]

  • Bold, lavish jewelry
  • Large, chunky bracelets, charm bracelets, Jade/opal, charm bracelets, citrine, topaz
  • Poodle pins, Christmas tree pins, and other Christmas jewelry
  • Rhinestones

With the advent of the Mod period came “Body Jewelry“. Carl Schimel of Kim Craftsmen Jewelry was at the forefront of this style.[4] While Kim Craftsmen closed in the early 1990s, many collectors still forage for their items at antique shows and flea markets.[5][6]

The Boston Museum of Fine Art recently displayed Carl Schimel’s “Chastity Belt” created in 1969 in their “When High Fashion Inhaled The ’60s—’Hippie Chic’” at MFA. This piece and exhibit was reviewed by Gregg Cook of Boston NPR “Carl Schimel’s circa 1969 base metal “Chastity Belt”—displayed here atop a black bodystocking—imitates medieval designs in its erotic chains and medallion (“a container meant to hold birth control pills,” according to the MFA). (Greg Cook)

STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery

General history

Costume jewelry has been part of culture for almost 300 years. During the 18th century, jewelers began making pieces with inexpensive glass. In the 19th century, costume jewelry made of semi-precious material came into the market. Jewels made of semi-precious material were more affordable, and this affordability gave common people the chance to own costume jewelry.[3]

But the real golden era for the costume jewelry began in the middle of the 20th century. The new middle class wanted beautiful, but affordable jewelry. The demand for jewelry of this type coincided with the machine-age and the industrial revolution. The revolution made the production of carefully executed replicas of admired heirloom pieces possible.[1]

As the class structure in America changed, so did measures of real wealth. Women in all social stations, even the working-class woman, could own a small piece of costume jewelry. The average town and country woman could acquire and wear a considerable amount of this mass-produced jewelry that was both affordable and stylish.[3]

Costume jewelry was also made popular by various designers in the mid-20th century. Some of the most remembered names in costume jewelry include both the high and low priced brands: Crown Trifari, DiorChanelMiriam HaskellMonetNapierCorocraftCoventry, and Kim Craftsmen.[1][7]

A significant factor in the popularization of costume jewelry was the Hollywood movie. The leading female stars of the 1940s and 1950s often wore and then endorsed the pieces produced by a range of designers. If you admired a necklace worn by  you could buy a copy from Joseff of Hollywood, who made the original. Stars such as Vivien LeighElizabeth Taylor, and Jane Russell appeared in adverts for the pieces and the availability of the collections in shops such as Woolworth made it possible for ordinary women to own and wear such jewelry.[8]

Coco Chanel greatly popularized the use of faux jewelry in her years as a fashion designer, bringing costume jewelry to life with gold and faux pearls. Kenneth Jay Lane has since the 1960s been known for creating unique pieces for Jackie OnassisElizabeth TaylorDiana Vreeland, and Audrey Hepburn. He is probably best known for his three-strand faux pearl necklace worn by Barbara Bush to her husband’s inaugural ball.

In many instances, high-end fashion jewelry has achieved a “collectible” status, and increases in value over time. Today, there is a substantial secondary market for vintage fashion jewelry. The main collecting market is for ‘signed pieces’, that is pieces which have the maker’s mark, usually stamped on the reverse. Amongst the most sought after are Miriam HaskellCoro, Butler and Wilson, Crown Trifari, and Sphinx. However, there is also demand for good quality ‘unsigned’ pieces, especially if they are of an unusual design.[9]

STOP N STARE Panipat Cosmetic and Artificial Jewellery

Business and Industry

STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery
STOP N STARE Panipat cosmetic and artificial jewellery

Jewelry from Nespresso

Costume jewelry is considered a discrete category of fashion accessory, and displays many characteristics of a self-contained industry. Costume jewelry manufacturers are located throughout the world, with a particular concentration in parts of China and India, where entire citywide and region-wide economies are dominated by the trade of these goods. There has been considerable controversy in the United States and elsewhere about the lack of regulations in the manufacture of such jewelry—these range from human rights issues surrounding the treatment of labor, to the use of manufacturing processes in which small, but potentially harmful, amounts of toxic metals are added during production. In 2010, the Associated Press released the story that toxic levels of the metal cadmium. were found in children’s jewelry. An AP investigation found some pieces contained more than 80 percent of cadmium.. The wider issues surrounding imports, exports, trade laws, and globalization also apply to the costume jewelry trade.

As part of the supply chain, wholesalers in the United States and other nations purchase costume jewelry from manufacturers and typically import or export it to wholesale distributors and suppliers who deal directly with retailers. Wholesale costume jewelry merchants would traditionally seek out new suppliers at trade shows. As the Internet has become increasingly important in global trade, the trade-show model has changed. Retailers can now select from a large number of wholesalers with sites on the World Wide Web. Some of these sites also market directly to consumers, who can purchase costume jewelry at greatly reduced prices. Some of these sites include fashion jewelry as a separate category, while some use this term in favor of costume jewelry. The trend of jewelry-making at home by hobbyists for personal enjoyment or for sale on sites like Etsy has resulted in the common practice of buying wholesale costume jewelry in bulk and using it for parts.

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495-L, Model Town, Punyani Chowk, Panipat Contact Subhash Chander-9729234685
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