Scottish symbols.

Collection by Patena Moesker

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Oldest yew tree in Scotland (symbols of Hekate)

Ancient and Veteran Yew Trees, information and discussion forum about UK Yews

Ancient & Veteran Yew Trees, information and forum about UK Yews

Old photograph image of a Blacksmith in Pitlochry, Highland Perthshire, Scotland

Old photograph image of a Blacksmith in Pitlochry, Highland Perthshire, Scotland

Pictish - officially my new alphabet (interesting idea to use when painting a floor or above windows, doorways for blessings, protections, etc without everyone knowing what is meant)

Pictish - officially my new alphabet (interesting idea to use when painting a floor or above windows, doorways for blessings, protections, etc without everyone knowing what is meant)

DropCatch.com

Author: TurnCommerce, Category: Web App, Topics: Domain Names, Progress: Pre-Release Language: TypeScript, Framework: Angular

carved stone balls  Whatever they were used for, carved stone balls represent some of the most fascinating objects you can see in a museum. They are predominantly a Scottish phenomenon, with a mere handful of specimens from northern Britain (Cumbria and Northumbria).

carved stone balls

Whatever they were used for, carved stone balls represent some of the most fascinating objects you can see in a museum. They are predominantly a Scottish phenomenon, with a mere handful of specimens from northern Britain (Cumbria and Northumbria). There are distinct epi-centres in Orkney, Aberdeenshire and Scotland north of the Firth of Forth. The best place to see them is the National Museum of Scotland in Edinburgh which has a brilliant collection on display at Chambers Street. However it…

Kilmartin Glen, Baluachraig Cup and Ring Marks, Scotland. Many have tried to read symbolism into these cup-and-ring marks, but we can only speculate about their significance. It is difficult to date, but it is clear that the potential date range is very long, from around 3500 to around 1000 BCE. The Kilmartin Glen rock art, including that at Baluachraig, is likely to be around 5,000 years old.

Historic Environment Scotland

Kilmartin Glen, Baluachraig Cup and Ring Marks, Scotland. Many have tried to read symbolism into these cup-and-ring marks, but we can only speculate about their significance. It is difficult to date, but it is clear that the potential date range is very long, from around 3500 to around 1000 BCE. The Kilmartin Glen rock art, including that at Baluachraig, is likely to be around 5,000 years old.

Celtic Love Cross Plaque ~ The Celtic Love Cross displays four Celtic designs, the design is based on the writings of Thilhard de Chardian, priest, scientist & prophet.

Celtic Jewelry, Irish Jewelry from Ireland - The Irish Store

Shop our gorgeous collection of Irish jewelry with up to 25% off + 10% off everything, use code: SECRET at The Irish Store. Featuring beautifully crafted Claddagh Rings, Trinity Knot pendants and Celtic crosses. Made in Ireland and delivered worldwide.

The Celtic Cross- my Bible has one exactly like this tanned into the leather.  It is stunning and close to my heart.

Celtic Cross by ~AClockworkBlue on deviantART

Image uploaded by Skogen. Find images and videos about black and white, cross and celtic on We Heart It - the app to get lost in what you love.

A scottish heather garden - so many colours, so pretty

Photographer Christopher Burkett - Original Photographs

Photography West Gallery - Fine Art Photography of the 20th century featuring the Ansel Adams Room, Brett Weston Room, The Women's Photography Alcove, Christopher Burkett, Paul Caponigro, Imogen Cunningham, Ruth Bernhard, Morley Baer, Roman Loranc, Howard Schatz, Don Worth, Butch Welch, Michael Gesinger, Carol Henry, Olivia Parker, Elizabeth Murray, and Dar Spain.

1150-1175 Scotland. Buckle; walrus ivory; upper part, with tongue, turning upon piece of copper wire; front surface: engraved with floral designs upon hatched background. -British Museum

Image gallery: buckle

Crannog - into the Iron Age - Loch Tay, Kenmore, Perth and Kinross

Kenmore

This photo from Perth and Kinross, Scotland is titled 'Crannog - into the Iron Age'.

DRAWING: Pictish symbols of the 7th to 10th centuries AD.

Article from the Kent Archaeological Review, Autumn 1975 (Issue #39) -- The Pictish Floriated Rods..