Small Framed Handpainted Ogham 'Faith, Hope and Love'
From the Gaelic Creideamh (Faith), Dóchas (Hope), and Grá (Love).
This small Faith - Hope - Love triple Ogham Wish combination is a unique and affordable gift, perfect for weddings and engagements. The mini triple Ogham Wish depicts the Bible quotation, "And now these three remain: faith, hope and love. But the greatest of these being love." This gift is presented in a sleek black frame, and handpainted on handmade paper by Ethel Kelly in Co. Roscommon, Ireland.
Frame size: 10" x 10"
Framed Handpainted Ogham 'Creideamh' - Faith
From the Gaelic Creideamh meaning 'Faith'.
This framed Ogham Wish is a wonderful gift, particularly for those for whom faith and Irish heritage are important aspects of their lives. This gift would be a wonderful addition to any home. Each individual piece is handpainted on handmade paper by Ethel Kelly in Co. Roscommon, Ireland.
Frame size: 6" x 11"
Framed Handpainted Ogham 'Beannacht' - Blessing
From the Gaelic Beannacht meaning 'Blessing'.
This framed Ogham Wish is a wonderful gift, suitable for many occasions such as baptisms, communions, confirmations, housewarmings, or newborn gifts. Each individual piece is handpainted on handmade paper by Ethel Kelly in Co. Roscommon, Ireland.
Frame size: 6" x 11"
Silver Ogham 'Blessing' Pendant
'Beannacht' is the Gaelic word for 'blessing', which is sculpted in sterling silver, in ancient Ogham writing - the secret writing of the Celts.
18" sterling silver chain included.
Pendant is approx. 5cm long.
Comes boxed and gift wrapped with an information card on Ogham writing.
The perfect gift for someone you love!
Ogham (pronounced 'ohm') was the earliest form of writing in Ireland, existing from the 4th-9th centuries AD. Typically etched into stone or wood, it consists of a series of strokes along a line, where the strokes' quantity, length, and direction determine the letter. Most of the letters correspond to the Roman alphabet, with a few local additions, so in fact it's a translatable cypher rather than a language, read from the bottom-left upwards.