The fibula of Diekirch is one of the archaeological treasures of the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. Preserved and exhibited at the Musée National d’Histoire et d’Art de Luxembourg, this Merovingian discoid brooch dating from the second half of the 7th century AD was discovered on the site of the church of St. Laurent in Diekirch in 1992. It is the first proof that the Gallo-Roman building was used as a church as early as the middle of the 7th century. The original fibula is made of bronze, covered with thick gold leaf, decorated with 4 almandine garnets, and encircled by a row of fine gold pearls. It was probably used as a ceremonial jewel. Made in partnership with the National Museum of History and Art of Luxembourg, this brooch-pendant is made of brass gilded with 18-carat fine gold, inlaid with colored resins. This jewel respects every detail of the original work and brings it back to life after a blackout of 14 centuries.