- Customizable, full-formal Silver rental package with everything you need from shoulders to toes
- A Prince Charlie jacket made in Scotland from 100% Barathea wool and a three-button vest
- Keep the kilt hose after your rental for future wear
- Perfect for the wedding party and available short-notice
- Prince Charlie Jacket and Vest
- Formal Kilt Shirt and Bow Tie
- Kilt Belt and Buckle
- Formal Sporran (choice of leather or fur)
- Kilt Hose (yours to keep after the rental)
- Flashes (black or green)
- Kilt Pin
- Sgian Dubh
- Ghillie Brogues
- Cuff Links
- A pre-paid return label
- Everything You Need From Shoulder to Toes
- Blackwatch or Solid Black Kilt
- Perfect Short Notice Rental
- Great for the Wedding Party
- Offering More Sizes to Get The Best Fit
- Ghilles included
- Everything you need from shoulder to toes
- Features a 5 button argyle vest (no jacket)
- Blackwatch or solid black kilt
- Perfect short notice rental
- Offering more sizes to get the best fit
- Pre-paid return shipping label included
With our Ash Leaf Arm Ring, you can wear a branch of the World Tree around your arm and stay connected with the underworld, middle earth, and the spiritual realm!
Our Ash Leaf Arm Ring is constructed with a medium braid of wire, and is approximately 5/16” (8mm) thick. It is available in both bronze and sterling silver.
Ravens figured heavily in Celtic mythology and legend. They were linked to darkness and death, especially the death of warriors in combat – an obvious reflection of its tendency to eat carrion, plenty of which is to be found in the aftermath of battle.
While the snake has taken on a negative meaning in later times, especially in Christianity mythology, in the Classical world the snake was beneficial, and symbolized healing, regeneration and rebirth – the snake could shed its skin and be born anew.
Since the 4th century CE, there have been legends of a Celtic god named Cernunnos that had the antlers of a stag protruding from his head, holding a torc in his right hand, and a horned serpent in his left, and was said to be the lord of the forest!
Dragons were hideous and terrible creatures in Viking mythology. One such dragon was Níðhǫggr, who gnawed at a root of the world Tree, Yggdrasil. Vikings created depictions of dragons, such as those carved on the prows of Viking longships, to strike fear in their enemies.