Modern Pagans use the triquetra to symbolize a variety of concepts and mythological figures.
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These beautiful rings are made from solid .925 Sterling Silver. You can choose your preferred ring size from the menu. The menu contains UK ring sizes. I've added a comparison/conversion chart to the pictures that shows various other equivalent ring sizes. If the ring size of your choice is not available please contact us.
It is difficult to date the exact origin of the Celtic triquetra, and whether it was first used in a Christian or pagan context; the distinctive interlace/knotwork artistic style did not fully develop until ca. the 7th century A.D., but the triquetra is the simplest possible knot. Modern Pagans use the triquetra to symbolize a variety of concepts and mythological figures. Due to its presence in insular Celtic art, Celtic Reconstructionists use the triquetra either to represent one of the various triplicities in their cosmology and theology (such as the tripartite division of the world into the realms of Land, Sea and Sky), or as a symbol of one of the specific triple Goddesses, for example, The Morrígan. Germanic Neo pagan groups who use the triquetra to symbolize their faith generally believe it is originally of Norse and Germanic origins. The symbol is also sometimes used by wiccans and some New Agers to symbolize the Triple Goddess, or as a protective symbol. The Celtic symbol for trinity has a myriad of symbolic meaning. We see the trinity motif in Celtic knots, as well as in symbol-form like the triquetra and triskelion (a.ka. triskele or fylfot). To the ancient Celtic mind, it may also signify the lunar or solar phases. This conclusion is made as we see the trinity/triquetra motif alongside other solar and lunar symbols in ancient remnants and archeological digs.
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