noun, plural cab·o·chons [kab-uh-shonz; French ka-baw-shawn] /ˈkæb əˌʃɒnz; French ka bɔˈʃɔ̃/.
Origin of cabochon
Examples from the Web for cabochon
The Loch Buy brooch, of more elaborate workmanship, is likewise surmounted by a cabochon crystal on a raised dais.
In many of the Flemish pictures of the same date we find ornamental rings set with table-cut or cabochon stones.
Otherwise, as Mr. Cabochon judiciously says, why have the stones reset at all?
Cabochon stones are sometimes set over foil or on polished gold to increase the reflection of light.A Text-Book of Precious Stones for Jewelers and the Gem-Loving Public|Frank Bertram Wade
Of course, after this Lesbia consented to the amethysts being dealt with according to Mr. Cabochon's taste.