Celtic Wedding Bands

angus google banner

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.

Diamond Celtic Knot Band

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 no beginning or end. This diamond Celtic knot wedding band symbolizes the eternal bond between the union of a man and woman.

  • The diamond celtic knot band is sterling silver.
  • It has genuine diamond accent.
  • It measures approximately 6mm wide.
  • Available in size 5- 14.  

Exclusively by The Irish Jewelry Company

Aran claddagh band

http://www.theirishjewelrycompany.com/aran-claddagh-band.html

This Aran Claddagh Rope Band is a finely crafted Irish master piece accented in all sterling silver. This designer claddagh wedding band is inspired by the warmth of the Irish wool fibers twisted into the beautiful and strong yarn that is knitted into traditional Aran sweaters. The Aran sweater is a symbol of Irish heritage and traditional Irish customs. The claddagh ring is a symbol of friendship, love and loyalty and it makes the perfect Irish wedding ring for any Celtic man.

  • Our Aran claddagh rope band is sterling silver and satin polished.
  • It measures approximately 6mm wide.
  • Available in size 5- 14.  

Exclusively by The Irish Jewelry Company

double trinity knot diamond ring

http://www.theirishjewelrycompany.com/celtic-trinity-knot-diamond-band.html

This Celtic Trinity Knot Diamond Band is as sleek and stylish as it is captivating. Express your love and honor your heritage with this true Celtic band. Trinity knots are the Irish love knot. This Celtic trinity knot diamond band will take your loves breathe away.

  • Celtic trinity diamond band is sterling silver and bright polished.
  • The Celtic wedding band has genuine diamond accent.
  • It measures approximately 6mm wide.
  • Available in size 5- 14.  

Exclusively by The Irish Jewelry Company

Diamond Celtic Knot Band Gold Plated

http://www.theirishjewelrycompany.com/diamond-celtic-knot-band-1721.html

Our Diamond Celtic Knot Band in sterling silver and yellow gold is absolutely magnificent. Celtic knots have no ending or beginning. This diamond Celtic knot wedding band symbolizes the eternal bond between man and woman.

Aran Claddagh Rope Band Gold Plated

http://www.theirishjewelrycompany.com/aran-claddagh-band-1815.html

This Aran Claddagh Rope Band is a finely crafted Irish master piece accented in yellow gold. This designer claddagh wedding band is inspired by the warmth of the Irish wool fibers twisted into the beautiful and strong yarn that is knitted into traditional Aran sweaters. The Aran sweater is a symbol of Irish heritage and traditional Irish customs. The claddagh ring is a symbol of friendship, love and loyalty and it makes the perfect Irish wedding ring.

Advertisements

TYING THE KNOT, THE CELTIC KNOT

TYING THE KNOTwedding bands
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 wrapped around their hands as a symbol of their unity in marriage.

THE MAKE UP BELL

MAKE UP BELL
It is a tradition in Ireland to present a couple with a “make-up” bell for their wedding or anniversary, even engagement. The chime Longford_6in_Make_Up_Bell_moodof bells is thought to keep evil spirits away and to restore harmony if a couple is fighting. The sound of the bell, much like a church bell is to remind a couple of their wedding vows. This bell is also rung when one partner is ready to “make up” and end any little quarrel.  Each partner should take turns ringing the bell, lest a quarrel begin again.

IRISH WEDDING LACE

IRISH LACE
Irish lace began in the 1800’s many families in Ireland lived in small thatched cottages on land called crofts producing crops for the Lord of the Manor. Crofters were “dirt poor” with little money for necessities. Then the potato blight hit between 1845 and 1851 destroying the crops and causing thousands of families to starve. The Ursuline nuns were familiar with Venetian lace, brought over from France. The nuns used their skills in crocheting lace to help save the people from the famine. They began schooling women to produce the fine crochet that has come to be known as “Irish lace.” The more affluent Irish families that could meet the expense to buy the lace earned the name of “lace curtain Irish.” Families had their own designs and motifs and closely guarded their patterns which were passed from mother to daughter. The particulars were kept so secret that many of them vanished as the families either died or fled the poverty for other lands.

animoto wed 1g