Celtic Mythology Kids Hoodies
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Once upon a time there was...as the story goes
Tags: music, childrens-books, clock-fairy, time-jewelery, time-piece-sculpture
In Celtic culture, the mysterious image of a horned being permeates from the Iron Age in the Gaulish La Tène culture all the way up to 19th century England in the legends of Herne the Hunter. In spite of several depictions of a “horned god” in Celtic artwork throughout the centuries, the answers to exactly who this horned being was is not clear. The name “Cernunnos” is found on an artifact known as “the Pillar of the Boatman”. It’s a carving from the first century CE, and it is the only time the name Cernunnos appears in reference to this horned being. However, the oldest image of Cernunnos is found on the Gundestrup Cauldron, an Iron Age relic of the ancient Celtic people of mainland Europe. Modern interpretation speculates that Cernunnos was a god of nature and fertility. In spite of the uncertainty behind this arcane creature, one thing is clear, his importance to the Celts must have been great in order for his legend to endure for so many centuries. I love Cernunnos because of the mystique and secrecy that surrounds him. In addition to antlers on his head, he is often depicted holding a torc in one hand, and a serpent in the other. Again, the significance of this is unknown as the Celts did not write it down, but I find the riddle of Cernunnos to be fascinating. My drawing pays homage to this enigmatic figure of the forest by depicting the horned figure, torc in one hand, serpent in the other, as he has been depicted since the earliest times. My interpretation of Cernunnos was done in a Celtic style, which seemed fitting to me since this is a character from Celtic mythology. He is in an action pose because I imagine Cernunnos having the speed and agility of a deer or elk to match the antlers on his head. I would think that anyone who spends all their time in the forest would have to show some measure of athleticism.
Tags: neo-paganism, druidism, paganism, witchcraft, pagan
Dragons were an important part of Celtic lore. The Celts believed that dragons influenced the land.
Tags: ireland, celtic-mythology, dragon
A viking Princess knotted in Celtic gold.
Tags: girl, art, viking, vikings, norse
Old celtic myth symbols, distressed and ready for St. Patrick's Day. Great gift idea for St. Paddy's day
Tags: st-paddys-day, st-patricks-day, celtic-knots, celtic-myth
TRADITIONAL CELTIC WICCA PAGAN GREENMAN T-SHIRT AND MERCHANDISE
Tags: leaves, traditional-green-man, celtic, greenman, druid
Celtic Knot! This handsome geometric celtic knotwork is a beautiful example of Irish art. Many forms of celtic knots are symbols of celtic mythology and Irish art, seen often on Irish clothing and Irish gifts.
Tags: irish-gifts, irish-clothing, irish-art, irish-pride, celtic-mythology
The Morrigan is a war goddess from Irish mythology often associated with ravens or the battle crow. She is portrayed as an ominous figure. My interpretation gives her a fearsome appearance with a raven skull headdress, and long bird-like talons for fingers. Her sword is covered with vines and claws to show the connection with nature.
Tags: irish, irish-mythology, mythology, celt, celtic-art
Magical celtic symbol for eternity, love, endless
Tags: magical, celtic, endless-knot, knots, rune
This latest design is of the GREEN MAN! This frondescent fellow is very much a mystery, but it is widely accepted that he is a pre-Christian, Celtic nature spirit representing the cycle of life, and the rebirth of plants and nature in the Spring. The green man went into hiding with the spread of Christianity, but vestiges of his viny visage continued to appear in the carvings of churches, chapels, and cathedrals. In fact, there are more than 110 green men carved into the crevices of the esoteric Rosslyn Chapel (the cryptic chapel associated with the Knights Templar after they were disbanded and went into hiding). The oldest found carving of the leafy lad's foliate face dates back to 400 AD! The green man archetype is connected to some legends that you may not have heard of such as Jack-in-the-Green, the woodland faery Puck, Cernunnos, and Herne the Hunter. But the green man also lives on in other legends you probably HAVE heard of such as Robin Hood, Peter Pan, the Holly King (you know the Holly King better as the Ghost of Christmas Present), and the Green Knight of Arthurian legend. All of these characters beckon back to an older time.
Tags: neo-paganism, druidism, pagan, myth, mythology