Rise of the Dead - RingRise of the Dead - Ring

Rise of the Dead - Ring

Royal Crown - RingRoyal Crown - Ring

Royal Crown - Ring





Viking jewelry has a rich and long history going back over 1,200 years. The Viking people loved their jewelry and most of their pieces had deep and profound meaning in their lives. Like a wedding ring; arm rings, necklaces, brooches and rings had much more meaning than as decoration. They were important symbols of status, community, family, tribe, loyalty, manhood and love. They were also worn to gain the protection and blessing of their Norse Gods. What could be more powerful and meaningful to a man or woman of the Viking age? 

You'll be proud to display your Viking rings. Our vast selection of mens viking rings includes rings featuring the Hammer of Thor. In the late Viking era, emblems like Mjolnir, the lightning hammer, were quite common in Viking jewelry. It was viewed as a sign of defiance against Christianity's spread throughout Europe. The tree of life, the three triangles of Valknut and Vegvisir, a metaphorical Viking compass, dragons, ravens, and wolves were among the other Viking emblems used for viking arm rings and their Viking bracelets. Each has its own unique mystical significance and protective abilities for its devotees. The blessings and protection of the Norse Gods!

In secret hoards, burial mounds, bogs, and wetlands all over Europe, mens Viking rings have been discovered. Tin, iron, bronze, silver, and gold Viking wedding bands. Necklaces, brooches, arm rings, pins, and bracelets were common amongst these adventurous people. The Vikings and modern people both cherish their jewelry. They were a sign of someone's social standing, family, tribe, and allegiance to their leader. They might also be utilized as money. Fragments of Viking jewelry might be used to purchase goods and services. The most often used metal for currency was silver. When Vikings saw currency throughout their journeys, they either began minting and utilizing their own coins or those they had looted or traded for. Additionally, they turned stolen coins and other metal objects into jewelry by melting them down. After all, the jewelry may still be used as a medium of exchange while also evoking the blessings and protection of the Gods.

The lost wax technique was a popular way to create jewelry. For more than 6,000 years, jewelers have employed this technique. During their extensive travels, the Vikings most likely picked up the skill. A wax replica of the object being created would be made by the jeweler, who would then encapsulate it in wax to produce a mold. The metal would then be poured into the mold by the artist. The artist would break and remove the wax mold to reveal the item once the metal had cooled and solidified. Intricate and exquisite jewelry made of tin, iron, bronze, silver, and gold was a specialty of the Vikings.

There were benefits to plundering and trading throughout Europe and beyond. For the advantage of their families and communities, Vikings were able to import materials, techniques, and concepts from other cultures all over the known world. This included their methods for creating jewelry.

A Viking arm ring was likely the most important item of jewelry a warrior or shield maiden wore. Their arm ring served as a clear declaration of their allegiance to their family and tribe. For a Viking, this had significant symbolic significance because they all relied on their family members' fidelity and defense. Because of the extreme hardships they experienced, Vikings naturally desired the safety that a tribe and their Gods might offer. 

Raid our hoard of Viking jewelry here. It is much easier than raiding across Europe.

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