Silver Symbols of Ireland Celtic Band Ring Unisex Ladies Mens

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Retail$102Save $47
$54.99
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R20
Retail$102Save $47

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This ring is made from solid sterling silver and is hallmarked. It was individually handcrafted by a Silversmith in Ireland.

This ring is made from solid sterling silver and is hallmarked. It was individually handcrafted by a Silversmith in Ireland.

Band Width: 7mm 

Retail Value: $99.99

Meaning of Design

Triple Knot - the beautiful simplicity of the triple knot symbolises eternity and continuity. The interlace pattern never ends and is the key to Celtic knot work. In Christianity it is used to represent the Holy Trinity - Father, Son and Holy Spirit.

Claddagh - the legend tells of a sailor from Claddagh in Galway, captured by pirates a week before he was to be married. He learned his goldsmith skills while enslaved and made this ring for his beloved. The heart symbolizing their love, hands for friendship and crown for loyalty.

Shamrock - is without doubt the most identifiable symbol of Ireland. It was used by Saint Patrick, the patron saint to explain the Holy Christian Trinity. The word comes from the Gaelic "seamrog" meaning little clover and is worn the world over on 17th March - St Patrick's Day

Harp - is the oldest official symbol of Ireland. Used on Irish coins, state seals and official documents. The harp or lyre represented is the small portable type used by Celtic Minstrels, reminding us of the rich legacy of the bard.

Spiral - representing the Newgrange Tomb in the Boyne Valley Co. Meath. Older than Stonehenge and the pyramids of Egypt, this magical ancient burial ground was built by Neolithic communities about 5000 years ago. In this new age many people have adopted this symbol for its connection to the past

Celtic Crosses - Throughout Ireland & Scotland, the celts crafted these magnificent symbols in stone. Celtic Crosses pre-date Christianity and were first used by pagans to worship the sun. In pagan times the circle of the celtic cross represented the sun, being the center of their lives. It was not untill the 4th century AD when it was introduced by the first Christian Roman Emperor Constantine, that the Celtic Cross was used to represent Christ's victory. During the great conversion of many pagans to christianity, Christian Philosophers adapted the Celtic Cross and thought the meaning of the circle to represent Christ, the center of Christianity.

 

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Mo Anam Cara: Means ‘My soul mate‘

Ghrá go deo: Means: Means ‘Love Forever‘

Ghrá Dilseacht Cairdeas: Means ‘Love, Loyalty & Friendship‘

Mo shíorghrá: Means ‘My eternal love‘

A Chara: Means ‘friend’

A Stór: (pronounced ‘store’) Means ‘my treasure’, usually used to express affectionate friendship, especially for parent and children relationships.

A Chroí: (pronounced ‘cree’) Means ‘my heart’, a stronger version of the above, meant more for lovers to use.

Mo Ghrá (pronounced ‘graw’): Means ‘my love’, for relationships that are that little bit more serious!

Mo Cuishle (pronounced ‘coosh-la’): Literally means ‘my pulse’, for the person who makes your heart beat. Often generally translated as ‘my darl

A Thaisce: (pronounced ‘hash-ka’) Means ‘my treasure’, another version of ‘a stór’.

A Chumann: (pronounced ‘come-an’) Means ‘my sweetheart’, but is also the word for ‘society’, which can be confusing!

Mo Shearc (pronounced ‘hark’): Means ‘my love’ Another simple version of ‘mo ghrá’.

Mo Rúnsearc (pronounced ‘roon-hark’): Literally means ‘my secret love’, there is no direct equivalent in English.

Mo Mhuirnin (pronounced ‘mur-neen’): Means ‘my little darling’ or ‘my dear’, a more formal phrase

Mo fhíorghra: (pronounced ‘heer-graw’) Means ‘my true love’, one of the most romantic phrases around.

Mo shíorghra: Means ‘my eternal love’, sometimes used as a term for ‘soulmates’.

A Ghrá mo Chroí: Means ‘my heart’s beloved’ or ‘the love of my heart’.

A Ghrá Geal: (pronounced ‘graw gee-yal’) Means ‘my bright love’, often the term used to describe a boyfriend/girlfriend.

Seanleannán (pronounced ‘shan-lan-awn’): Literally means ‘old love’, or ‘old flame’.

A Pheata (pronounced ‘fat-a’): Means ‘a mother’s darling’, for a mother to express endearment for her children.

A chéadsearc (pronounced ‘cade-shark’): Means ‘my first love’, or ‘my one and only’.

Is tú mo ghrá : You are my love.

Is tú grá geal mo chroí: You are the bright love of my heart.

Mo ghrá thú: literally ‘my love you’, i.e. ‘you are my love’, the most common expression

Tá grá agam duit: I have love for you

Táim i ngrá leat: I’m in love with you

Tá mo chroí istigh ionat: My heart is within you

Tá cion agam ort: literally ‘there is love/affection at me on you’, or ‘I have a soft spot for you’.

Grá mo chroí: Love of my heart

Thabharfainn fuil mo chroí duit: I’d give you the blood of my heart

A stór mo chroí: Love of my heart

Mo Leannán: My lover

Is tú mo rogha: You are my chosen one

A chuisle mo chroí: My heart’s beloved

Tá tú mo chéadsearc: You are my true love

Is tusa mo ghrá: Literally “You are my love”

Ádhraím thú: I adore you

Is grá mo shaol í (é): She/he is the love of my life

Le grá go deo: with love forever