Thistle Antiqued Floral Emblem Blue Glass Stone Stylish Pewter Pendant
Thistle Antiqued Pendant
Stylish Pewter Pendant
Measures 44.00mm (1.73 inches) x 33.00mm (1.29 inches)
Thistle Floral Emblem Glass Stone Pendant
This Thistle Antiqued Floral Emblem Glass Stone Pendant is expertly crafted with beautiful Stylish Pewter. Antiqued to highlight the design even further. A pewter Thistle Floral design including one round coloured glass stone set in the centre. There are other glass stones available, please see my store for other listings.
Pretty, enjoy this Thistle Antiqued Pendant . Each pendant features One (1) Glass Stone. All glass stones are different, so the one that you receive in your pendant may vary in shade to the one in this picture.
This pendant measures approximately 44.00mm (1.73 inches) x 33.00mm (1.29 inches). An 18.00 inch (45.72cm) Tin-Plated copper chain comes with this piece. Supplied in a satin and velvet-lined gift box.
Have you seen the other items in my store that match this piece?
This handcrafted Pendant will become family treasures that will last through the ages!
Please be advised that your item needs to be made before it can be sent to you. Please allow sufficient time for your order to arrive.
Perfect for any occasion. This is a gift that will be proudly worn by any member of your family.
Questions welcome at anytime, my door is always open for assistance.
A BRIEF HISTORY OF THE SCOTTISH THISTLE
The thistle is a thorny flower that grows wild in all parts of the country,and legend has it that it became the national emblem of Scotland after the Battle of Largs in 1263AD. A Norse attack force had decided on a stealthy night attack. However their leader trod on a thistle and his yell alerted the Scots, who under their king Alexander III routed them. This battle led to the ending of the Norse occupation of western parts of Scotland, and the establishment of the kingdom of Scotland as it is today. The first time a thistle was used as the special emblem of Scotland, however, was in the time of King James III,in the 15th Century. The thistle is not a useful plant, but it is tough and prickly, something you cannot simply grasp hold of and pull out of the ground like a common weed, and it became a popular badge in Scotland. While the Lion Rampant flag was grand and the Saltire Flag hallowed by long tradition, the homely thistle was something everyone could identify with. To the Scots it was a reminder that their country might not be the most rich or fertile but,equally, it was not to be grasped lightly.