Handcrafted Sterling Silver Triquetra – Jade and Sunstone Necklace
- SKU: COH01
- Categories: Celtic Jewelry, Celtic Necklaces, Celtic Necklaces and Pendants, Child of the Heather Designs
- Tags: Jade, Sterling Silver, Sunstone, Triquetra
- Sterling Silver Triquetra/Trinity Pendant
- Sunstone and Jade Stones
- 18-20″ Stainless Steel Chain
- Individually Handcrafted
Only 2 left in stock
Handcrafted Triquetra – Jade and Sunstone Necklace
Believed by many to be an ancient symbol of pre-Celtic and Celtic beliefs, the trinity knot appears in various forms in pre-Celtic and Celtic Art with the earliest examples having been carved on pre-Celtic stone monuments, and later examples found in Celtic Christian art. It is also believed that the Triquetra represents the three faces of the Goddess (virgin, mother, crone) and was later adopted to represent The Holy Trinity.
It is believed that Jade has the ability to transform negative energies into positive ones that promote joyfulness and love.
Sunstone is known as a stone of joy, sunstone is believed to inspire good nature and an enjoyment of life.
Sterling Silver Pendant
Measures 3/4″ Wide
Comes with an adjustable 18″ x 20″ Stainless Steel Chain
Include products updated are similar or are same of quality
According to Celtic mythology, the first ever tree was an Oak named Bile. From this tree fell two acorns that rooted deep within the Earth and later became the God Dagda and the Goddess Bridhid.
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.
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.
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.