Head and Crown Jewelry from Black Owned Brands

Head adornments are an African tradition.  Find more than 50 black owned head and crown jewelry items below!

Crown jewelry goes back thousands of years and reflects several African cultures, not limited to the ancient Egyptians, Amazigh of North Africa, and the Maasai.  Intricate hairstyles (e.g., cornrows and locks) in addition to head wraps adorned with jewelry, are other headdress traditions found throughout the African disapora.    They can be worn for special occasions, cultural events, and to express your reign.  There are many styles from which to choose.  See the following company and product links for details.

Some of the following are affiliate links.  As an Amazon Associate, I earn from qualifying purchases.  For these advertisements, at no cost to you, Shop With Leslie will receive a commission should you use the advertisements in making a purchase.

Bailey and Ava Bespoke (advertisement) offers a variety of princess tiaras and crowns for children.

  • Gemdrops & Glamrocks (advertisement) offers a large selection crown jewelry in their  “head jewelry” and “hair crown jewelry” categories. 


    In reviewing these head and crown jewelry items, I hope you find styles that work for you.

    Happy Shopping!

    ALSO, Shop With Leslie has Etsy and Redbubble stores with merchandise celebrating culture and enterprise.   Proceeds go towards supporting this blog. Check out our Etsy merchandise at ShopWithLeslieBlog (free shipping).  Find my Redbubble merchandise here, ShopWithLeslieRedbubble.  A mixture of products is provided below.

    For more information see the following sources.

    1. Moroney, Morgan.  “Egyptian jewelry:  A window into ancient culture.”  https://www.arce.org/resource/egyptian-jewelry-window-ancient-culture
    2. Celindro, Jazzy.  “Ethnography of Morrocco:  Amazigh (berber) jewelry. 2018, June 7.  https://www.terraadorn.com/blogs/artisans-culture/ethnography-of-morocco-amazigh-berber-jewelry
    3. Matshego, Lebo.  “A history of African women’s hairstyles.”  2019, June 18.  https://www.africa.com/history-african-womens-hairstyles/
    4. Zuru Kenya.  “Kenya’s Cultural Symbol; The Massai tribe.”   https://zurukenya.com/2013/07/26/kenyas-cultural-symbol-the-maasai/

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