|Languages of Love - Wedding Jewellery|
A selection of hand finished Sterling Silver jewellery pieces celebrating the language of love translated into ancient scripts and symbols and the classical and contemporary word.
About the languages, scripts and symbols.
The Elvish language is taken from the 'Lord of the Rings' Books and Films. This Middle Earth Elven / Elvish language is a unique creation of the Author, JRR Tolkien, likely inspired by a conflation of the several Ancient Celtic languages spoken by the many tribal peoples across the British Isles and Europe in the pre-Christian era.
The inscription on the Elven Love Rings, written in Elvish script, translates into English as:
"One ring to show our love One ring to bind us
One ring to seal our love and forever to entwine us"
Cornish is a very old language from the county of Cornwall in the South West of England, UK. Cornish is a Celtic language and is very similar to Breton and Welsh. It is one of six Celtic languages, the others being Breton, Welsh, Manx, Irish Gaelic and Scots Gaelic. It is thought that the Celts migrated across to Britain and Ireland from mainland Europe bringing their languages which became predominant in the islands.
Welsh is an ancient Celtic language spoken in Wales. Historically Welsh is conventionally considered a distinct language from the 6th century AD, by which time Welsh speakers, who previously had occupied most of Britain, had been pushed into what is now Wales, north west and south west England and southern Scotland by the Anglo-Saxons. The varieties of Brythonic spoken in different parts of Britain, and by Brythonic-speaking migrants to Brittany, began to develop into separate languages: Welsh in Wales, Cornish in Cornwall, Breton in Brittany and Cumbric in Cumbria.
Gaelic is a Celtic language spoken mainly in the highlands and islands of western Scotland. It was brought from Ireland in the 5th and 6th centuries AD and it is thought that there are around 58,000 people still speaking the language daily.
Ogham is an alphabet / script that appears on monumental inscriptions dating from the 4th to the 6th century AD, and in manuscripts dating from the 6th to the 9th century. It was used mainly to write Primitive and Old Irish, and also to write Old Welsh, Pictish and Latin.
©2004 - 2021 Silver b3 - All Rights Reserved - ©2004 - 2021 Silver b3.
Reproduction of material from this web site without prior written permission is strictly prohibited