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Celtic Jewelry
 
Celtic  Heritage
 
Celtic Tree of Life
 

NEW CELTIC JEWELRY DESIGNS

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

October Birthstone: Opal

Long ago, when the earth was young, the Storm God lolled about, playing amidst the wind and clouds. The rain came down in sheets, pelting the earth. Amid the lightning strikes, with black clouds riding the mountains and plains like emboldened dragons, the sunlight broke through the darkness. A rainbow appeared. The storm god grew angry and jealous of the rainbow's power — he petrified it. Pieces of rainbow fell to the earth, becoming opals.    Read more > or view our Opal Collection

 

 

 

Ivy: Celtic Tree Zodiac for October

The symbolism of Ivy fits well with this time of year. Though it is not a tree, it has remarkable resilience and intimacy with its host trees, as it spirals up in the primordial double helix pattern. This spiraling movement of ivy, like our own DNA, symbolizes the soul’s sojourning, seeking experiences though life both within, through introspection, and outwardly in the world. The Celts considered this the time of the Ivy Moon.   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 by the time of the Romans. Though gold rings did exist, they were less commonly used up to this point in history for betrothal and weddings.   Read more >

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