HomeChristian InspirationalCeltic Irish Pendant Necklace Triskele Shield Knot Trinity Silver Adjustable

Celtic Irish Pendant Necklace Triskele Shield Knot Trinity Silver Adjustable

$14.97

Only 1 left in stock

SKU: 321982512410 Categories: ,

Description




Auction Wizard 2000 Listing Template – AW2KLOT#:55612








Celtic Irish Pendant Necklace Triskele Shield Knot Trinity Silver Adjustable








Survivors Edge, LLC

Celtic Irish

“Triskele Shield”

Knotwork

Pendant Necklace



with adjustable black cord necklace



Condition: New

Photos: Both photos are of the same pendant

Size: 1 1/4″ diameter not including the necklace loop

Metal: Zinc Pewter with bright silver finish, 100% led free

Includes: Adjustable from roughly 15″ to 29″ circumference braided cord necklace



We also have Celtic jewelry, pocket watches, belt buckles, lighters, presentation gift knives, pocket knives, and many other Celtic themed items in our store.



In the early middle ages, the mystical cult of the Celts roamed throughout Europe.  By wearing any of these symbols, the Celts believed they would be in harmony with the virtue of the symbol.



Triskele Shield: The three branches are positioned in such a way as to make the symbol appear in constant forward motion.



The triple goddess symbolizes the infinity in all its forms, body, mind, and spirit; maiden, mother and crone; and the Christian Trinity the Father, Son and Holy Spirit.



Rugged, rough and reliable!  An attractive symbol of your heritage and faith.



The Celts were a people who lived close to nature, and who recognized the spirit within all things. They closely identified with the elemental forces of a living land, the cycle of the seasons, and the patterns of the stars. They believed in the continuity of life, rebirth, and regeneration. This belief is symbolized in the highly complex, interwoven patterns that reoccur throughout Celtic design over the centuries.



Celtic art is the highly stylized curvilinear art that originated during the second half of the 1st millennium BC among the Celtic peoples of Iron Age Europe.  The term refers to two separate traditions:  La Tene art, which was named for a major Celtic site in Switzerland and was produced by the pre-Christian Celts from the 5th century BC until the 2d century AD;  and Christian Celtic art, which was produced in Britain and Ireland from AD 400 to 1200.  The term also sometimes refers to Scottish and Irish works of the 16th century to the present that borrow freely from Celtic Christian art.



La Tene art is distinctive of the La Tene phase that followed the Hallastat phase (c.750-500 BC) of the Celtic Iron Age. First developed in an area extending from the upper Danube to the Marne and centered in southern Germany, the La Tene art style spread widely through continental Europe.  It appeared principally on objects of fine metalwork, including bracelets, torcs (neck rings), weaponry, and household and ritual vessels fashioned of bronze, gold, silver, and iron.  A few objects of decorated woodwork and painted pottery have survived, but examples in other materials have for the most part perished.



La Tene art grew out of the native art of the Hallstatt Celts, who had evolved their own tradition of geometric patterns and stylized animals. During the period of the early La Tene style (early 5th to mid-4th century BC), the Celtic artist experimented with new forms and a great diversity of ornament. Highly influential were Greek and Etruscan motifs. Through other contacts, the Celts also became acquainted with a wide array of fantastic animal forms derived from the Steppe art of the nomadic Scynthians.



After the 2d century AD Celtic art effectively died out in Britain.  It was revived in the 5th century with the production of brooches, hanging bowls, and other objects.  The revival represents a separate tradition from that of the La Tene Celts, which was rapidly transmitted to Ireland, where some La Tene art may have survived, and there reached its greatest heights. The objects decorated in the new Christian tradition are mainly ecclesiastical and include metal reliquaries, stone crosses and cross-decorated stone slabs, and gospel books produced in the Early Christian monasteries.  These Illuminated Manuscripts were decorated with the graceful interlaced lines and stylized animal heads reminiscent of pagan Celtic art.  The Book of Kells , an illuminated manuscript believed to date from the 9th century, is generally regarded as one of the finest examples of Christian Celtic art.



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