Angus Collection… Angus also known as “Angus the Young”, was considered the Irish God of love. Angus had a harp and played irresistible music, and it was said his kisses turned into birds that carried messages of love. http://www.theirishjewelrycompany.com/diamond-celtic-knot-band-1720.html Our Diamond Celtic Knot Band is absolutely magnificent. Celtic knots also known as endless knots have… Read More Celtic Wedding Bands
THE CLADDAGH RING To wear a Claddagh ring on the left hand with the crown turned inward, towards you on the left hand indicates marriage.
At a traditional Irish wedding it is considered bad luck for a woman to be the first one to congratulate the bride and wish her well. For this reason a close friend or relative of the groom will also take it upon himself to ensure that he is the first to congratulate the bride.
IRISH WEDDING VOW “We swear by peace and love to stand, Heart to heart and hand to hand. Hark, O Spirit, and hear us now, Confirming this our Sacred Vow. “
THE BRIDES BOUQUET For good luck to the marriage, a sprig of shamrocks is tucked into the bouquet. The lucky Shamrock is also the symbol of Ireland. Shamrock Wedding Charms Modern brides will also attach a shamrock necklace or charm to their bouquet with a piece of ribbon. This way the have a keepsake or… Read More Irish Wedding Bouquets & Bouquets Charms
LUCKY IRISH HORSESHOE Irish brides used to carry a real horseshoe turned up for good luck. During the wedding ceremony Then after the wedding the groom would hang the horseshoe in their home, turned up preserving the luck of the home. Every Irish house needs this charming Irish horseshoe plaque to welcome all who enter… Read More LUCKY IRISH HORSESHOE
TYING THE KNOT Did you know the phrase “Tying the Knot” originated with the ancient Celtic ceremony of hand fasting? This old Celtic tradition symbolizes the joining of two as one similar to the exchanging of rings today. The couple clasps their hands together and a brightly colored cord in the bridal party colors is… Read More TYING THE KNOT, THE CELTIC KNOT