14k rose gold Elegant traditional woven star of David pendant 30 fully cut and polished natural white diamonds Total carat weight: 0.32 carats Height (including bail): 7/8" Width: 1/2" Comes...
14k White Gold Hamsa, hand of G-D, with a diamond border on top 11 fully cut and polished natural white diamonds Total carat weight: 0.22 carats Elegant filigree detailing in...
14k yellow and white gold Solid star, yellow gold background White gold woven star in front Length (including bail): 15/16" Width: 5/8"
14k yellow gold Solid chai pendant Beautifully finished on both sides Length (including bail): 5/8" Width: 7/16"
14k yellow gold Small hamsa with heart cut out of it Posts with nut backings Length: 5/8" Width: 1/4" also available in sterling silver
14k yellow gold Traditional yemenite filigree design on both sides Scroll inside Two turquoise stones Handmade in Israel Length (including bail): 1 1/2" Width: 3/8"
925 Sterling Silver filigree Hamsa with oxidized finish Hamsa hangs from a red leather bracelet with a sterling silver lobster clasp 7" long Hamsa measures 5/8" long by 3/8" wide...
925 Sterling Silver Lulav pendant, full of intricate detail Perfect gift for Sukkot Great add on to a charm bracelet Length (including bail): 1" Width: 7/16"
As one would expect from a nearly 4,000 year-old culture, Judaism is full of religious symbols and iconography. Many of these motifs are commonly used in Jewish art and jewelry. Below we explore some of the most common (and less common) Jewish jewelry motifs. These motifs are sometimes used individually but are often combined with one another in beautiful and original ways… 1. Star of David The Jewish Star is the most popular symbol associated with Judaism around the world and perhaps the most popular motif for Jewish jewelry. Also called a "Magen David," or "Shield of David," the symbol is said to originate from the shield of the Israelite King David, though its actual origins are not completely...
Dating back nearly 4,000 years to Abraham, the Jewish People have developed a rich religious and cultural heritage. Like many cultures and faiths, Judaism has many significant objects and traditional symbols. Just a few include the tallit, tefillin, kippah, seder plate, kiddush cup, Shabbat candles, besamim (havdalah spices) lulav and etrog, and of course, the Ten Commandments and Torah. One of the oldest and most enduring symbols of the Jewish culture is the menorah. The menorah was a seven-branched candelabrum of intricate detail and pure gold construction. It is described in the Bible as God instructs Moses to build it to be used in the Tabernacle, or Mishkan, a portable sanctuary constructed in the desert to worship God after the...