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Hanging Glass Ball 4" Diameter "Winter Tree" Witch Ball (1) #110
Наявність на складі:
Товар не доступний
Стан: У стнані нового, немає слідів користування
Постачальник: carvetti (всі товари)
Місцезнаходження: East Calais, Vermont
Рейтинг постачальника: 100.0 (95 і більше надійний постачальник)
Час відправки товару після заказу: 0 днi (додається до часу доставки)
Час доставки в Україну: 5-20 днів*
Вартість: 833 грн. + 477 грн. (доставка)
Color: Colors & Design Vary Photo is Likeness Only
Main Color: See Photo
Ціна: 1310 грн
Alice's Looking Glass Jewelry!!!
There may be more or less of one color or another
than the above photo, the pattern of the colors may be heavier or
lighter than the photos, the "tree" may have different colors (from
list) than the one shown in the photo and may not look as much like a
"tree" as a shrub, etc. The name "Winter Tree" is meant to be
artistic and subjective...shrubs are still trees. Some
of these may have more of any of the above colors and very little of
some color(s). If "lots of Green" or "very little Yellow", etc. is
important to you, the time to let us know is with your payment,
otherwise we will just pick the next one in line for you.
These are great window hangings. There's a glass loop on top for hanging. String not included. Each piece
is unique, so you're getting a style, not an exact duplicate of the one in the photo.
These are also knows as "Witch Balls", and here's what Wikipedia has to say about them:
"A witch ball is a hollow sphere of plain or stained glass hung in cottage windows in 18th century England to ward off evil spirits, witch's spells or ill fortune, though the witch ball actually originated among cultures where witches were considered a blessing and these witches would usually "enchant" the balls to enhance their potency against evils. Later, they were often posted on top of a vase or suspended by a cord (as from the mantelpiece or rafters) for a decorative effect. Witch balls appeared in America in the 19th century and are often found in gardens under the name gazing balls. However, gazing balls contain no strands within their interior.
According to folk tales, witch balls would entice evil spirits with their bright colours; the strands inside the ball would then capture the spirit and prevent it from escaping.
Witch balls sometimes measure as large as 7 inches (18 cm) in diameter. The witch ball is traditionally, but not always, green or blue in color and made from glass (others, however, are made of wood, grass, or twigs instead of glass). Some are decorated in enameled swirls and brilliant stripes of various colors. The gazing balls found in many of today's gardens are derived from the silvered witch balls that acted as convex mirrors, warding off evil by reflecting it away.Because they look similar to the glass balls used on fishing nets, witch balls are often associated with sea superstitions and legends. In the Ozark Mountains, a witch ball is made from black hair that is rolled with beeswax into a hard round pellet about the size of a marble and is used in curses. In Ozark folklore, a witch that wants to kill someone will take this hair ball and throw it at the intended victim; it is said that when someone in the Ozarks is killed by a witch's curse, this witch ball is found near the body.
The word witch ball may be a corruption of watch ball because it was used as a guard of evil spirits.
It is sometimes claimed that the modern Christmas ornament
is descended from the witch ball. The ornament was allegedly originally
placed on the tree to dispel a visitor’s envy at the presents left
beneath the tree. However as the modern Christmas bauble's origins are
documented in Lauscha, Germany, in 1847, the provenance of this claim is debatable."