Complete your outfit with these Australian made, men’s jewellery brands!

Rings, necklaces, pendants, bracelets and earrings have become common additions to many men’s wardrobes. While jewellery is often designed and made for women, high-quality men’s jewellery has broken through the stereotypes and found success with the modern, sophisticated man.

Thankfully there is a selection of unique men’s jewellery brands that showcase their own individual artistic flair and intricacy in every piece created.

Our list, looking to celebrate their contributions, will spotlight the best Australian jewellery brands for men. Loaded with local craftsmanship and independent designers, finish off your look with one of these gorgeous accessory brands.

<strong>Black De Ville</strong>
Image supplied.

Black De Ville

For a brand pushing the boundaries and creating rings that you’ll never have seen before, we suggest you keep your eye out for Sydney-based Black De Ville. The brand prides itself on brutalist style and creating pieces that are as obscure as possible, whilst still being wearable. Contemporary is a word that describes a lot of the products produced by Black De Ville as these rings are like no other brand and very much of their own style. Check out the full range for some of the coolest Australian jewellery brands for men.

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<strong>Cameron Studio</strong>
Astoria Necklace. Image via The Iconic website.

Cameron Studio

An independent designer based in Melbourne, Cameron Studio, has built their brand specialising in stunning men’s jewellery pieces. Known for their timeless designs and clean lines, their jewellery pieces are produced entirely of 925 sterling silver and 9k gold. If you’re looking for a classic and subtle way to adorn some minimalist designs to add some flair to your next outfit, be sure to check out Cameron Studio’s affordable jewellery collection now.

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<strong>Crooked Howlet Designs</strong>
The Legacy Band. Image via Crooked Howlet Designs website.

Crooked Howlet Designs

When purchasing from Sydney-based Crooked Howlet Designs, our tip is to look out for their monthly collections. Each month, they create two custom signets: one simple silver square faced signet with the birthstone of the month, and one with an eccentric design sure to turn heads. Beyond the exclusive monthly drops, there are plenty of gorgeous rings available, with intricate flourishes and patterns that highlight the artisanship of this handmade men’s jewellery brand.

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<strong>Fairfax & Roberts</strong>
Two Tone and Diamond Wedding Ring. Image via Fairfax and Roberts website.

Fairfax & Roberts

With over 150 years of experience in jewellery crafting, Fairfax & Roberts has taken their experience to produce a line of discerning and stylish men’s jewellery. Stylish and sophisticated, their range of renowned rings, bracelets and cufflinks are sure to help you stand out from the crowd. Distinguish yourself with a custom piece of bespoke jewellery that perfectly reflects your personal style at Fairfax & Roberts.

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<strong>Michael Hill</strong>
Cross Pendant in Sterling Silver.
Image via The Iconic website.

Michael Hill

Starting in 1979, Michael Hill has gone from a small, family-run store making fine jewellery accessible to everyone. Today, they are one of the biggest jewellers in Australia. Those years of handcrafting accessories has helped them craft a range of simple yet high-quality men’s jewellery. Rings, chains, bracelets, and cufflinks for men are made from premium materials including sterling silver, sapphire tungsten, titanium, and rose gold. When you’re looking for a reliable piece for a night out, you can’t go wrong with the simple looks of Michael Hill.

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Andreas 1.0. Image via The Iconic website.


Born in Melbourne, Rawninety is one of the most captivating men’s jewellery brands in Australia and globally. Specialising in sterling silver bracelets and rings, Rawninety has created a bold and design language around simple shapes, raw textures, and an uncompromising look inspired by street culture. These handmade pieces are derived from recycled sterling silver, as Rawninety crafts a sustainable brand for a zero-waste future. Self-described as the intersection between “modern technique and raw art”, Rawninety is a captivating and equally unique handmade Australian jewellery brand.

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Tiger Eye Beads and Leather Bracelet. Image via The Iconic website.


Starting in 2015, RUMI has quickly become a luxury Australian brand designing premium, handcrafted accessories for men. Beyond neckties and waistcoats, RUMI offers minimalist bracelets with materials including leather, stainless steel, and beads. Whether a night out or a special occasion, RUMI’s handmade bracelets make for an understated yet stylish addition to any look. No wrist needs to be bare with RUMI’s bracelets.

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<strong>Sue the Boy</strong>
Portal Ring. Image via Sue the Boy website.

Sue the Boy

Based in Byron Bay, Sue the Boy are producing handmade rings that will change your perception of what male jewellery looks like. What started as a university assignment has grown into a passion project, creating a line of iconic accessories for men. With unique jewellery designs including the Tender, a solid yellow gold ring engraved with global currency symbols; to the Snake Charmer, a traditional 925 sterling silver signet ring with a snake engraved onto the face. With an understated yet powerful design sensibility – giving a handmade and authentic look – you can feel confident their accessories will perfectly accent any outfit.

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For more of the best Australian jewellery brands, be sure to check out these 3 Independent Australian Men’s Ring Brands. And, for sensational, custom-made formal attire, our guide to the 12 Best Tailors and Suit Shops in Australia will give you plenty of inspiration.

Feature image: Photography by Jacob Vega. Image via Unsplash.
Editor’s Note: Our writers and contributors have independently selected and curated this article, and all opinions are their own. This article does contain affiliate links which allow us to make revenue off some purchases made by our readers.
This article was first published on November 16 2022. It was updated and edited by Hunter and Bligh on March 04 2024.