Celtic Wedding Band - Ruby - 6.4mm - L036wwLr

TJH
tjh-L036wwLr
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Celtic shield wedding band for women features three rubies set into the white tone precious metal of your choice. This ruby accented Celtic wedding band features a medium weight center along with light weight rims.

Celtic wedding ring has been hallmarked by the Irish Assay Office at Dublin Castle in Ireland.

Women's Celtic wedding ring features three rubies set in the medium weight center construction that is also enhanced with embossed artwork from the famous Ardagh Chalice; the rubies have a .10ct total weight. The 6.4mm wide (4mm wide center + 2.4mm wide light weight rims) ruby Celtic Warrior Shield band is available with combinations of white tone precious metals that may include: sterling silver and 10K, 14K or 18K white gold, along with platinum, as choices for both the center and for the light weight rims. The Warrior Shield wedding band for women is gift boxed with a Celtic knot history card, complements of The Irish Gift House.

This ruby Celtic wedding band is made by special order by TJH in Dublin, Ireland; please allow 3 weeks for delivery.

Celtic Warrior Shield Wedding Bands are inspired by the Celtic motifs that are found on Irish Ardagh Chalice. The Ardagh Chalice ranks with the Book of Kells as one of the finest works of Celtic art; it is thought to have been made during the 9th Century AD. Techniques used to construct this work of art include hammering, engraving and lost-wax casting along with filigree appliqué, cloisonné, and enameling.

The Ardagh Chalice is a large silver cup that is decorated with gold and bronze along with brass and pewter. The two-handled chalice is assembled from 354 individual pieces with designs that include animals and birds along with geometric interlace. The chalice is further enhanced with the names of the apostles incised in a frieze around the bowl.

The Ardagh Chalice was unearthed in 1868 by two boys, Jim Quinn and Paddy Flanagan, digging in a potato field on the south-western side of a rath (ring fort) called Reerasta, beside the village of Ardagh, County Limerick, Ireland.

The Ardagh Chalice currently resides in the National Museum of Ireland.

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