OFFER: Vikings Triskelion Bone Pendant: The Dragon, Odin's Raven and Wolf Norse Pagan Amulet
Brand:Z-Rune Norse Pagan Arts Workshop
SHORT TERM OFFER - This beautiful Vikings amulet inspired by Ancient Runic stone motif (Check 2nd photo to this Lot - Snake-witch stone, found in 1952 in a cemetery at Smiss, När, Gotland, 5th–7th C. AD. A triskelion with heads of a Dragon, a Raven, and a Wolf and a witch holding two snakes).
Unique Odin related Norse pagan amulet: The Dragon, Odin's Raven and Wolf heads necklace (bone carving, handmade Viking mythology pagan jewellery).
A common feature among Viking jewelry were animal / zoomorphic designs taken from nature and Norse mythology. Bone jewellery was common among Viking men and women.
Size: 5.5 cm / 2.17 inches
Material *: Buffalo bone
Raven, wolf, and dragon were all important animals in Viking mythology and culture, and they held significant symbolic meaning for the Vikings.
Ravens were associated with the Norse god Odin, who was often depicted with two ravens named Huginn and Muninn. Ravens were seen as messengers of Odin, flying throughout the world to bring him information about the affairs of mortals. Ravens were also associated with death and battle, and it was said that they would flock to the battlefield to feast on the corpses of fallen warriors.
Wolves were also associated with Odin and were seen as fierce and powerful creatures. In Norse mythology, Odin was accompanied by two wolves named Geri and Freki. Wolves were also associated with the god Tyr, who was said to have a wolf as his companion. The wolf was seen as a symbol of strength, loyalty, and ferocity, and it was believed that warriors who died bravely in battle would be carried to Valhalla by wolves.
Dragons were not native to Norse mythology, but they were sometimes depicted in Viking art and literature. Dragons were associated with the sea and were seen as powerful and dangerous creatures. They were sometimes depicted in Viking ship designs and were believed to protect the ship and its crew from harm. In some Viking stories, dragons were said to guard treasure hoards, and warriors who could defeat a dragon were seen as especially brave and heroic.
Overall, these animals held significant symbolic meaning for the Vikings and were important elements of their mythology and culture. They represented strength, courage, and the power of nature, and they were believed to play a role in the affairs of mortals and gods alike.
* Recommendations for wear and storage: Avoid protracted heat (saunas, baths, direct sunlight), as well as contact with water and household chemicals.