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Celtic Men
Celtic Nature
Celtic Wedding


Discover our latest tribal jewelry, crafted in our Santa Fe studio

Helen Chantler's Designer Rings: Truly Delightful

Look Book

July Birthstone: Ruby

An ancient Hindu legend tells of a great serpent that laid three eggs—two of which became great rulers. The third became the ruby mines of Burma. In another myth, the demon Vala was conquered and dismembered by the gods of the Hindu pantheon. The blood fell to the earth, forming a deep pool. On the banks of these pools one can find corundum— and from one of these pools flows the most sacred river in India, the Ganga.   Read more > or view our Ruby Collection



Holly: Celtic Tree Zodiac for July

To traditional, Earth-based cultures, the evergreen holly could have represented not eternal life in heaven, but the natural primordial energy and strength of a vegetal world deeply rooted in Earth. Druids wore holly in their hair as protection against spirits with evil intent. Holly wood was used in the construction of weapons and also was said to have a talismanic quality of offering protection.    Read more >


The Wedding Ring and the Celtic World

Wedding Rings date back to the time of the Egyptians, perhaps even further back. Originally, they were made of woven plant fiber such as papyrus or certain grasses. These were later replaced by sturdier materials, leather, bone, and eventually iron. In the Celtic world, wedding rings were made more popular through the influence of the Romans.  Read more >


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