Mystic Celtic Cross Necklace
Beautifully made Mystic Celtic Cross Necklace. Rhodium plated for a durable, shiny finish. CZ multi colored crystal stone.
Measures approximately 1.25 inches tall, and 0.75 inches across. Comes with a chain.
- Celtic Cross Pendant
- Rhodium Plated
- Shiny, Durable Finish
- CZ Multi-colored Crystal
- Measures Approx 1.25″ x 0.75″
- Comes with a Chain
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We carry a variety of necklaces, especially Celtic themed ones. In our Sterling Silver category, we have our Scottish Thistle Necklace, Trinity Knot Necklace, Claddagh Necklace, Celtic Triquetra Necklace, Celtic Roots Necklace, Celtic Harp Necklace, Chalice Well Pendant, Triquetra Trinity Necklace, and Sterling Silver Dragonfly Necklace.
From St. Justin, we have Cornish Pewter Necklace with Real Amber, Bronze Celtic Cross Pendant, Triple Moon Necklace, Peace and Happiness Bind Rune Pendant, Peace and Happiness Bind Rune Pendant, Safe Travel Bind Rune Pewter Pendant, Thor Amulet, and Tree of Life Pendant (also in bronze).
Our selection of stainless steel necklaces include the following. Our Military Issue Celtic Cross Pendant, Stainless Steel Dragonfly Necklace, Dragon Necklace, Stainless Steel Celtic Cross Necklace, and Triquetra Necklace. We have two pewter necklaces, they being our Rosycroix Rose Cross Necklace and our bestseller Triple Moon Necklace.
Other miscellaneous necklaces include the following. Nature’s Spiral Necklace, Pretty Purple Triquetra Necklace, Copper Triquetra Necklace, Mystic Celtic Cross Necklace, and Mystic Crystal Spiral Necklace.
Lastly, don’t forget our very popular bronze and silver zoomorphic pendants made right here in the USA by expert crafters. Choose from the following: Wolf Pendant, Celtic Cat Pendant, Perched Wyvern, Celtic Horse, Celtic Unicorn, Celtic Griffon, Dragon’s Head, Celtic Bear, Celtic Stag, and Celtic Boar. Hands down, our most popular pendant is our Perched Wyvern.
History Behind the Celtic Cross
The Celtic Cross is a symbol that originated from the high crosses found in Ireland dating between the 9th and 12th centuries. The cross itself stems from the Latin cross, however, the addition of the ring connecting the limbs of the cross sets it apart. Stone workers added this ring in order to support the arms of the cross and provide a longer lifespan to the stone structure. This design rose in popularity during the Celtic Revival in the 1800s and people began to refer to it as a “Celtic Cross” starting in this time period. You can see that this product is decorated with intricate interlacing that imitates the ornamentation found in early illuminated manuscripts and on stone Celtic crosses.