Archive for the 'Cultural Engagement Rings' Category

Celtic Engagement Rings – Is It For You?

Tuesday, April 10th, 2012

Celtic engagement rings are unique and interesting. So many people appreciate their design whether they have Irish roots or not. But some people just don’t like the style. The trick is making sure that you don’t end up buying your gal something she hates. How can you tell?

Celtic Engagement Rings -The Claddagh

Wednesday, March 21st, 2012

The claddagh ring is the most popular design among celtic engagement rings. This design has been around for centuries and is still a favorite for lovers today. This style is very traditional, but some modern interpretations are breathing new life for a new generation.

Celtic Engagement Rings – The Celtic Knot

Friday, March 9th, 2012

Celtic engagement rings are a special symbol of love and commitment. Every little detail carries a unique message and hidden meaning. Interlace patterns can be seen as early as the third century A.D. in Roman and Byzanitine architecture. Celtic art is traced back to 450 A.D. with intricate patterns of spirals, steps, and keys.

Celtic Engagement Rings – The Lover’s Knot

Sunday, February 26th, 2012

The lovers knot is a common theme found in celtic engagement rings. There are a variety of lover’s knots and they have evolved through the ages. Endless folklore and tales accompany this romantic design which is a favorite among celtic art fans.

Celtic Engagement Rings – The Trinity Knot

Tuesday, February 14th, 2012

Many celtic engagement rings feature the trinity knot, also known as the triquetra. This design can be seen throughout celtic art, from the earliest forms to modern day jewelry. It is a unique symbol that has been interpreted by different people depending on their background and beliefs.

Celtic Engagement Rings – The Celtic Cross

Thursday, February 2nd, 2012

Religious couples are often drawn to celtic engagement rings that feature the celtic cross pattern. Legend and folklore surround the celtic cross, as do groups of people quick to claim the design as their own. Ultimately, this pattern, like other celtic knots is a symbol of eternity.