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Кулон Ring Heart в Элисте

Кулон Ring Heart в Элисте

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The Claddagh ring Irish: The design and customs associated with it originated in the Irish fishing village of the same name in Galway. The ring, as currently known, was first produced in the 17th century. The Claddagh ring belongs to a group of European finger rings called " fede rings". Fede rings are distinctive in that the bezel is cut or cast to form two clasped hands that symbolize faith and trust [6] or "plighted troth".

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Towards the end of the 20th century there was an explosion of interest in the Claddagh Ring, [ citation needed ] both as jewelry and as an icon of Irish identity. In recent years it has been embellished with interlace designs and combined with other Celtic and Irish symbols, but this is a very recent phenomenon that corresponds with the worldwide expansion in popularity of the Claddagh ring as an emblem of Irish identity.

Galway has produced Claddagh rings continuously since at least , [3] but the name "Claddagh ring" was not used before the s. As an example of a maker, Bartholomew Fallon was a 17th-century Irish goldsmith , based in Galway, who made Claddagh rings until circa His name first appears in the will of one Dominick Martin, also a jeweller, dated 26 January , in which Martin willed Fallon some of his tools.

Fallon continued working as a goldsmith until His are among the oldest surviving examples of the Claddagh ring, in many cases bearing his signature. There are many legends about the origins of the ring, particularly concerning Richard Joyce , a silversmith from Galway circa , who is said to have invented the Claddagh design as we know it.

After fourteen years, Joyce was released and returned to Galway and brought along with him the ring he had fashioned while in captivity: He gave the ring to his sweetheart, married, and became a goldsmith with "considerable success".

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The clasped hands [style ring] An account written in by William Dillon, a Galway jeweller, claimed that the "Claddagh" ring was worn in the Aran Isles , Connemara and beyond. In his book Rings for the Finger , American mineralogist George Frederick Kunz addresses the importance of gold wedding rings in Ireland but does not mention the Claddagh ring.

He does, however, include a photo of one, captioned with its correct name. These elements symbolize the qualities of love the heart , friendship the hands , and loyalty the crown. A " Fenian " Claddagh ring, without a crown, is a slightly different take on the design but has not achieved the level of popularity of the crowned version.

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Claddagh rings are relatively popular among the Irish [15] and those of Irish heritage, such as Irish Americans, [21] as cultural symbols and as friendship, engagement and wedding rings. While Claddagh rings are sometimes used as friendship rings, they are most commonly used as engagement and wedding rings. Mothers sometimes give these rings to their daughters when they come of age. There are several mottos and wishes associated with the ring, such as: There are other localised variations and oral traditions, involving the hand and the finger on which the Claddagh is worn.

Folklore about the ring is relatively recent, not ancient, with "very little native Irish writing about the ring", hence, the difficulty today in finding any source that describes or explains the traditional ways of wearing the ring. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

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Archived from the original on 3 October Retrieved 26 September JW Weldon of Dublin. A Miscellany of Popular Antiquities. The Tale of the Ring: A Galway Tale , Galway Online. Retrieved from " https: Pages with DOIs inactive since Webarchive template wayback links EngvarB from October Use dmy dates from October Articles containing Irish-language text Articles containing Italian-language text All articles with unsourced statements Articles with unsourced statements from June Views Read Edit View history.

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