Dragonfly Floral Design hand-made Leather Wallet

Regular Leather Wallet with etched/carved image of green leaf with dragonfly. Wallet meaures approx. 8″ x 3.5″ x 1/4″ open / 4″ x 3.5″ x 1/4″ closed. 4 card slots within, 1 main compartment for cash.
Created by Conrad of Old World Equipment. (more…)


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Large handmade black suede Pirate Pouch

Large Black Suede Pouch with leather drawstring and Wood bead. Measures approx 7.5 x 5.5″ x 1/4″ flat, with belt loop. Large enough to hold most standard cell phones. (more…)


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Baltic Amber necklace, butterscotch chips/medium

Approx. 72 cm x 5 mm x 5 mm. Butterscotch colored chips, medium size strand. Baltic Amber.


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Bay Leaves, 1 oz bag

1 oz bag of dried bay leaves.

Taxonomy: Laurus nobilis

Common uses: Use in essential oils

Magical Uses: Wisdom, Clairvoyance, protection, healing

Mythology:
The bay tree is indigenous to Asia Minor, from where it spread to the Mediterranean and then to other countries with similar climates. According to legend the Delphi oracle chewed bay leaves, or sniffed the smoke of burning leaves to promote her visionary trances. Bay, or laurel, was famed in ancient Greece and Rome. Emperors, heroes and poets wore wreaths of laurel leaves. The Greek word for laurel is dhafni, named for the myth of the nymph Daphne, who was changed into a laurel tree by Gaea, who transformed her to help her escape Apollo’s attempted rape. Apollo made the tree sacred and thus it became a symbol of honour. The association with honour and glory continue today; we have poet laureates (Apollo was the God of poets), and bacca-laureate means “laurel berries” which signifies the completion of a bachelor degree. Doctors were also crowned with laurel, which was considered a cure-all. Triumphant athletes of ancient Greece were awarded laurel garlands and was given to winners at Olympic games since 776 BC Today, grand prix winners are bedecked with laurel wreaths. It was also believed that the laurel provided safety from the deities responsible for thunder and lightning. The Emperor Tiberius always wore a laurel wreath during thunderstorms.


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FC023: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. X/Y shaped. Approx 1″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″.

FC023: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. X/Y shaped. Approx 1″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″. .5 oz.

Named after the Greek word “Stauros” for “cross”, they are commonly known as “fairy stones” or “fairy crosses”. According to European and Christianity influenced Native American legend on the state park website, “hundreds of years before Chief Powhatan’s reign, the fairies were dancing around a magical spring of water, playing with naiads and wood nymphs, when a elfin messenger arrived from a city far away bringing the news of the death of Christ. When these creatures of the forest heard the story of the crucifixion, they wept, as their tears fell upon the earth they crystallized into beautiful crosses”. During the first meeting of John Smith and Pocahontas, it is said the Indian princess gave John Smith a good luck charm made out of a “fairy cross”. Legend has it that Richard the Lionheart used them during the crusades to heal the wounded. Some say these are the tears of the Cherokee who wept over the loss of their homeland during the exodus on the “Trail of Tears”. Others talk of an ancient race of mountain faeries who were dancing at their favorite meeting places, and upon finding out that the “Great Creator” had died, shed tears, so moved, were crushed in heart and cried, as they wept their tears crystallized into the “fairy crosses”. Others say that during the defeat of the Tuatha de Danann and other faerie races when they were forced under-ground to live in the hills, the faeries around the world shed tears, made of Iron to represent the Iron Age destroying their race, in the shapes of crosses as an omen of the peopling that would destroy the planet next. More info, visit our page at: http://www.technogypsie.com/faerie/?p=383

Item #STONE-STAUR-FC023

Measures approximately 1″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″.

Approximate weight is .5 oz (with bag and card)

Shape: “X/Y” shaped.
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FC022: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. X/Y shaped. Approx 1″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″.

FC022: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. X/Y shaped. Approx 1″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″. .3 oz.

Named after the Greek word “Stauros” for “cross”, they are commonly known as “fairy stones” or “fairy crosses”. According to European and Christianity influenced Native American legend on the state park website, “hundreds of years before Chief Powhatan’s reign, the fairies were dancing around a magical spring of water, playing with naiads and wood nymphs, when a elfin messenger arrived from a city far away bringing the news of the death of Christ. When these creatures of the forest heard the story of the crucifixion, they wept, as their tears fell upon the earth they crystallized into beautiful crosses”. During the first meeting of John Smith and Pocahontas, it is said the Indian princess gave John Smith a good luck charm made out of a “fairy cross”. Legend has it that Richard the Lionheart used them during the crusades to heal the wounded. Some say these are the tears of the Cherokee who wept over the loss of their homeland during the exodus on the “Trail of Tears”. Others talk of an ancient race of mountain faeries who were dancing at their favorite meeting places, and upon finding out that the “Great Creator” had died, shed tears, so moved, were crushed in heart and cried, as they wept their tears crystallized into the “fairy crosses”. Others say that during the defeat of the Tuatha de Danann and other faerie races when they were forced under-ground to live in the hills, the faeries around the world shed tears, made of Iron to represent the Iron Age destroying their race, in the shapes of crosses as an omen of the peopling that would destroy the planet next. More info, visit our page at: http://www.technogypsie.com/faerie/?p=383

Item #STONE-STAUR-FC022

Measures approximately 1″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″.

Approximate weight is .3 oz (with bag and card)

Shape: “X/Y” shaped.
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FC021: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. Celtic Cross shaped. Approx 1″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″. .4 oz.

FC021: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. Celtic Cross shaped. Approx 1″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″. .4 oz.

Named after the Greek word “Stauros” for “cross”, they are commonly known as “fairy stones” or “fairy crosses”. According to European and Christianity influenced Native American legend on the state park website, “hundreds of years before Chief Powhatan’s reign, the fairies were dancing around a magical spring of water, playing with naiads and wood nymphs, when a elfin messenger arrived from a city far away bringing the news of the death of Christ. When these creatures of the forest heard the story of the crucifixion, they wept, as their tears fell upon the earth they crystallized into beautiful crosses”. During the first meeting of John Smith and Pocahontas, it is said the Indian princess gave John Smith a good luck charm made out of a “fairy cross”. Legend has it that Richard the Lionheart used them during the crusades to heal the wounded. Some say these are the tears of the Cherokee who wept over the loss of their homeland during the exodus on the “Trail of Tears”. Others talk of an ancient race of mountain faeries who were dancing at their favorite meeting places, and upon finding out that the “Great Creator” had died, shed tears, so moved, were crushed in heart and cried, as they wept their tears crystallized into the “fairy crosses”. Others say that during the defeat of the Tuatha de Danann and other faerie races when they were forced under-ground to live in the hills, the faeries around the world shed tears, made of Iron to represent the Iron Age destroying their race, in the shapes of crosses as an omen of the peopling that would destroy the planet next. More info, visit our page at: http://www.technogypsie.com/faerie/?p=383

Item #STONE-STAUR-FC021

Measures approximately 1″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″.

Approximate weight is .4 oz (with bag and card)

Shape: “Celtic Cross” shaped.
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FC020: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. Celtic Cross shaped. Approx 1 1/4″ x 1″ x 1/2″.

FC020: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. Celtic Cross shaped. Approx 1 1/4″ x 1″ x 1/2″. .5 oz.

Named after the Greek word “Stauros” for “cross”, they are commonly known as “fairy stones” or “fairy crosses”. According to European and Christianity influenced Native American legend on the state park website, “hundreds of years before Chief Powhatan’s reign, the fairies were dancing around a magical spring of water, playing with naiads and wood nymphs, when a elfin messenger arrived from a city far away bringing the news of the death of Christ. When these creatures of the forest heard the story of the crucifixion, they wept, as their tears fell upon the earth they crystallized into beautiful crosses”. During the first meeting of John Smith and Pocahontas, it is said the Indian princess gave John Smith a good luck charm made out of a “fairy cross”. Legend has it that Richard the Lionheart used them during the crusades to heal the wounded. Some say these are the tears of the Cherokee who wept over the loss of their homeland during the exodus on the “Trail of Tears”. Others talk of an ancient race of mountain faeries who were dancing at their favorite meeting places, and upon finding out that the “Great Creator” had died, shed tears, so moved, were crushed in heart and cried, as they wept their tears crystallized into the “fairy crosses”. Others say that during the defeat of the Tuatha de Danann and other faerie races when they were forced under-ground to live in the hills, the faeries around the world shed tears, made of Iron to represent the Iron Age destroying their race, in the shapes of crosses as an omen of the peopling that would destroy the planet next. More info, visit our page at: http://www.technogypsie.com/faerie/?p=383

Item #STONE-STAUR-FC020

Measures approximately 1 1/4″ x 1″ x 1/2″.

Approximate weight is .5 oz (with bag and card)

Shape: “Celtic Cross” shaped.
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FC019: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. Celtic Cross shaped. Approx 3/4″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″

FC019: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. Celtic Cross shaped. Approx 3/4″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″. .3 oz.

Named after the Greek word “Stauros” for “cross”, they are commonly known as “fairy stones” or “fairy crosses”. According to European and Christianity influenced Native American legend on the state park website, “hundreds of years before Chief Powhatan’s reign, the fairies were dancing around a magical spring of water, playing with naiads and wood nymphs, when a elfin messenger arrived from a city far away bringing the news of the death of Christ. When these creatures of the forest heard the story of the crucifixion, they wept, as their tears fell upon the earth they crystallized into beautiful crosses”. During the first meeting of John Smith and Pocahontas, it is said the Indian princess gave John Smith a good luck charm made out of a “fairy cross”. Legend has it that Richard the Lionheart used them during the crusades to heal the wounded. Some say these are the tears of the Cherokee who wept over the loss of their homeland during the exodus on the “Trail of Tears”. Others talk of an ancient race of mountain faeries who were dancing at their favorite meeting places, and upon finding out that the “Great Creator” had died, shed tears, so moved, were crushed in heart and cried, as they wept their tears crystallized into the “fairy crosses”. Others say that during the defeat of the Tuatha de Danann and other faerie races when they were forced under-ground to live in the hills, the faeries around the world shed tears, made of Iron to represent the Iron Age destroying their race, in the shapes of crosses as an omen of the peopling that would destroy the planet next. More info, visit our page at: http://www.technogypsie.com/faerie/?p=383

Item #STONE-STAUR-FC019

Measures approximately 3/4″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″.

Approximate weight is .3 oz (with bag and card)

Shape: “Celtic Cross” shaped.
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FC018: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. Celtic Cross shaped. Approx 3/4″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″.

FC018: Staurolite Faerie/Fairy Cross. Celtic Cross shaped. Approx 3/4″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″. .4 oz.

Named after the Greek word “Stauros” for “cross”, they are commonly known as “fairy stones” or “fairy crosses”. According to European and Christianity influenced Native American legend on the state park website, “hundreds of years before Chief Powhatan’s reign, the fairies were dancing around a magical spring of water, playing with naiads and wood nymphs, when a elfin messenger arrived from a city far away bringing the news of the death of Christ. When these creatures of the forest heard the story of the crucifixion, they wept, as their tears fell upon the earth they crystallized into beautiful crosses”. During the first meeting of John Smith and Pocahontas, it is said the Indian princess gave John Smith a good luck charm made out of a “fairy cross”. Legend has it that Richard the Lionheart used them during the crusades to heal the wounded. Some say these are the tears of the Cherokee who wept over the loss of their homeland during the exodus on the “Trail of Tears”. Others talk of an ancient race of mountain faeries who were dancing at their favorite meeting places, and upon finding out that the “Great Creator” had died, shed tears, so moved, were crushed in heart and cried, as they wept their tears crystallized into the “fairy crosses”. Others say that during the defeat of the Tuatha de Danann and other faerie races when they were forced under-ground to live in the hills, the faeries around the world shed tears, made of Iron to represent the Iron Age destroying their race, in the shapes of crosses as an omen of the peopling that would destroy the planet next. More info, visit our page at: http://www.technogypsie.com/faerie/?p=383

Item #STONE-STAUR-FC018

Measures Approx 3/4″ x 3/4″ x 1/2″.

Approximate weight is .4 oz (with bag and card)

Shape: “Celtic Cross” shaped.
(more…)


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