Claddagh Birthstone Jewelry – Citrine For November

By Julie O’Shaughnessy
on November 05, 2019

Claddagh Birthstone Jewelry – Citrine For November

November is a wonderful month.  It is cold enough to make you appreciate a warm fire, and you can feel the holiday season just around the corner.  Of course, we also celebrate Thanksgiving in November – a wonderful holiday reminding us all of what (and who) we have to be thankful for in our lives.

 

The birthstone for November is Citrine.  From Wikipedia:

Citrine is a variety of quartz whose color ranges from a pale yellow to brown due to ferric impurities. Natural citrines are rare; most commercial citrines are heat-treated amethysts or smoky quartzes. However, a heat-treated amethyst will have small lines in the crystal, as opposed to a natural citrine’s cloudy or smokey appearance. It is nearly impossible to tell cut citrine from yellow topaz visually, but they differ in hardness. Brazil is the leading producer of citrine, with much of its production coming from the state of Rio Grande do Sul. The name is derived from Latin citrina which means “yellow” and is also the origin of the word “citron.”

Our Claddagh birthstone jewelry is a wonderful way to wear your birthstone and proudly display your Irish heritage!   The November Claddagh birthstone pendant is a classic example of this.

 

November Claddagh Birthstone Pendant Necklace

This stunning presentation is available in sterling silver as well as 10K and 14K white or yellow gold.  Complete with a wonderful presentation box for gift-giving (just like all of our Irish jewelry).

Another very popular option is the Claddagh ring with November birthstone.

 

November Birthstone Claddagh Ring

A lot of people of Irish descent wear the Claddagh ring.  What is more perfect than a Claddagh ring with your birthstone set as the heart?

Last, but certainly not least, consider a pair of beautiful November birthstone Claddagh earrings.

 

Claddagh Earrings November Birthstone

Like the Claddagh birthstone ring and pendant, these earrings are available in your choice of sterling silver or gold.

Whatever you’re looking for in Irish jewelry, be sure to visit us at CelticByDesign.com for the very best selection and prices.  We’re proud to bring your the finest jewelry from our home country of Ireland!

 

Samhain And The Celtic Origin of Halloween

By Julie O’Shaughnessy
on October 31, 2019

Samhain and the celtic origin of halloween image

In contrast to our modern days, which begin with the rising of the sun, the Celtic day began and ended at sundown. For the Celts of Britain and Ireland, the year itself was divided into darkness and light. The arrival of the dark half of the year came with the coming of darkness on November 1st, with Samhain Eve celebrated at nightfall on October 31st and ending with the setting of the sun on November 1st.

 

The name Samhain (say SOW-in with sow rhyming with cow) comes from the Old Irish samain, referring to November 1st and is loosely translated as summer’s end or season’s end. The peoples of Ireland, Scotland and the Isle of Man traditionally celebrated the seasons with four main festivals: Samhain which was celebrated on November 1st, Imbolc on February 1st, Bealtaine on May 1st and Lughnasadh on August 1st. Samhain marks the end of the harvest season and the beginning of the year’s darker half, or winter.

 

Connemara marble round pendant with sterling silver knots

 

Samhain has been a date of vital importance in Ireland and the Celtic lands since ancient times, with mentions in the earliest Irish literature. This time had special spiritual importance as well and was seen as a time when the veil between our world and the Otherworld could be easily penetrated by the Aos Sí, which are roughly comparable to our notion of fairies or elves.

 

 

In Irish mythology, many things happen or begin on Samhain. The medieval Irish narrative, The Boyhood Deeds of Fionn, says that the fairy mounds, the abode of the Aos Sí, would open, allowing these beings to travel freely into our world. In addition to the Aos Sí, the people also believed the souls of the dead would come back to their homes and look for hospitality.

 

 

During this time, bonfires, which were thought to offer protection and had cleansing powers as well, were lit on hilltops. People would also take some of the fire from the bonfires back to their hearths at home. Food and drink offerings were placed outside to please the Aos Sí ensuring the survival of people and livestock through the long winter months.

 

 

Feasts were held and a place for the dead kinsfolk was set in the midst of the bounty. People would go in costume door to door and would often recite various verses in exchange for some food. Our modern ‘trick or treating’ may have come from this tradition. Some scholars believe the costumes or disguises were a way to imitate or disguise the participants from the Aos Sí.

 

 

All Saints Day, celebrated by Western Christianity, was shifted to November 1st to coincide with Samhain and over time both celebrations merged to create our modern Halloween. In Ireland today, the celebration of Halloween looks much the same as it is in the United States. The people of Derry hold a large Halloween festival which is a big attraction with a fancy dress parade through the center of the city followed by fireworks. People fill the streets as well as the pubs, many dressing as witches, ghosts and other characters.

 

So on this Halloween, here’s a traditional Irish blessing:

 

At all Hallow's Tide, may God keep you safe

From goblin and pooka and black-hearted stranger,

From harm of the water and hurt of the fire,

From thorns of the bramble, from all other danger,

From Will O' The Wisp haunting the mire;

From stumbles and tumbles and tricksters to vex you,

May God in His mercy, this week protect you.

 

And may you and yours have a Happy Halloween or Oíche Shamhna Shona Duit!

 

 

 

 

 

Cruising the River Shannon

By Julie O'Shaughnessy
on July 23, 2019

Cruising the River Shannon

Nothing conjures up images of the Emerald Isle quite like the mention of a boating trip up the River Shannon, the longest river in Ireland. This beautiful freshwater river has its origin at Shannon Pot, an aquifer-fed, naturally occurring fifty-two-foot wide pool on the slopes of Cuilcagh Mountain in County Caven, Ireland. From there, the waterway travels southward, first as a trout stream, then gradually adding width and depth as it subsumes tributary waters along its route, finally ending its journey of some 224 miles at the Shannon Estuary at Limerick.

 

river shannon ireland 

 

The origins of the river’s name are shrouded in the myths and lore of Ireland. One such legend says the river is named for Sionnan, the granddaughter of Manannán mac Lir, the god of the sea. In search of wisdom, the young woman traveled to the pool at Shannon Pot, which was the site of an otherworldly well. These wells were the home of the salmon of wisdom and were surrounded by hazel trees, another symbol of knowledge and inspiration. Some legends say Sionnan was successful in catching and eating the salmon of wisdom and so she became the wisest being on earth. Her success was short-lived, however, as the well then burst open, sweeping Sionnan away in the flowing waters and eventually carrying her out to sea.

 

The River Shannon even has its own legendary river monster, named Cata. This monster was first described in Ireland’s Book of Lismore, a medieval manuscript compiled in the early 15th century, as a large creature with gleaming eyes, a horse’s mane, thick feet with nails made of iron and the tail of a whale.

 

Regardless of what legend has to say about the River Shannon, its historical, cultural and economic importance to Ireland cannot be overstated. By the 10th century, Vikings had settled in the area and used the river strategically to plunder inland monasteries along its route. And because the river physically divides Ireland into east and west, in the 17th century the waterway was of major importance in military campaigns. There have been many attempts to improve the ability to navigate the Shannon, starting in 1775 with the construction of the Jamestown Canal and locks and continuing into the 1950s with the efforts of the Inland Waterways Association of Ireland to keep bridges spanning the river high enough for navigation of the waterway.

 

 A boating trip on the Shannon is a ‘must-do’ if you are planning a trip to Ireland, as there are accommodations in terms of price and style of boat for every taste and budget. My husband’s family in Ireland used to do this for vacations and his extended family is on a cruise as I write this!  Keep in mind when you are planning that the cruising season in Ireland is from March to October. From day trips to multiple days and nights on board a full-service vessel, your options are virtually unlimited, including renting and piloting a boat on your own.

 

But the ultimate in comfort and enjoyment is found when you go with an experienced captain and crew so you can just sit back and enjoy the beauty of the Shannon River, such as this cruise on the hotel barge, the Shannon Princess. This seven-day journey on this ten passenger vessel departs from Dublin and includes an on board Master Chef who creates all meals while on your trip and includes a visit to the Kilbeggan Whiskey Distillery. This site dates from 1757 and is the oldest licensed whiskey distillery in the world.

 

The River Shannon is one of the most scenic and beautiful rivers in all the world and is emblematic of Ireland. You and your family will never forget a trip on her historic waters! And if you can’t get away for a vacation just yet, there’s no better way to keep Ireland close to your heart than a fine piece of jewelry crafted in Ireland and shipped straight to your door. We would be delighted to serve you.

The Celtic Tree of Life: Crann Bethadh

By Eryn Perez
on June 10, 2019

Celtic Tree of Life

When the Ancient Celts began to clear land for settling, they realized how truly immense the forest that they lived in was. The large trees surrounding them provided for both humans and animals alike with nourishment and shelter, but also a home.
 At the very center of each field, a single tree was left behind that became known as the Crann Bethadh, roughly translated to the “Tree of Life” in English, to all of those who inhabited the area. This particular kind of tree was described as having a force capable of caring for all life on Earth.
Celtic Druids only lived in places where such trees were present. The appointment of chieftains, influential meetings between high ranking officials, and schooling were all some of the activities held under the Tree of Life. Sacred rituals were performed to mark the different stages a community’s tree went through. These marked its birth when the tree began to take root, death when it shed its leaves in autumn and hibernated in the winter, and rebirth with the growth of new leaves in the spring. The Tree of Life was valued for its longevity, wisdom, and strength.
Sterling Silver, Gold, diamond tree of life pendant necklace
The Tree of Life is often depicted as a large oak tree with its branches reaching out towards the sky, and intertwined with its roots that are spread deep into the earth. According to Celtic mythology, the tree’s roots were so far underground that they could actually reach the underworld. The tree’s broad trunk is the only part of the tree that remains visible from a human point of view, left to represent the connection between the invisible worlds.
Connemara marble sterling silver tree of life pendant
 Trees were believed to be magical and mystic beings. They were powerful enough to provide portals into other worlds, including the land of fire, the world of the dead, and the land of Asgard. Trees were used as mediums to deliver messages to entities from other worlds, enabling mere humans to communicate with their gods.
Another meaning associated with the Tree of Life is “Creator”. The Druids believed that humans originated from trees. Because of this, they were called the ancestors. Stories tell that the trees were elder beings full of knowledge, who taught humans how to use the alphabet, the calendar, and the entrances to the hidden realms of the supernatural.
gold tree of life pendant
The Celts were almost completely surrounded by trees. They made use of them in their everyday lives, whether it was for warmth through the firewood they provided, food, or even the letters in their alphabet. Today, it can be found on a large variety of items, including tapestries, jewelry, and tattoos. Truly, it should come as no surprise to see that the symbol of the Tree of Life has still maintained its popularity more than hundreds of years later.
Tree of Life Bangle Bracelet Sterling Silver with Gold
click link to order tree of life jewelry

Dublin Castle: Caisleán Bhaile Átha Cliath

By Eryn Perez
on June 07, 2019

Dublin Castle: Caisleán Bhaile Átha Cliath

     In a letter to his trusted cousin the Chief Governor of Ireland, King John of England wrote: “You have given us to understand that you have no safe place for the custody of our treasure and because for this reason and for many others, we are in need of a strong fortress in Dublin.”

     Originally built in the 13th century, Dublin Castle lies in the city’s center between Trinity College and Christ Church Cathedral. In earlier years, this same site had been settled by the Vikings. Despite being reconstructed several times, some of the initial Viking and medieval structures are still available to the public today.
 
 
      Of the castle’s original four corner towers, the Medieval Tower and the base of Bermingham Tower are the only ones remaining. They were built under the reign of King Henry the third, approximately 1204 to 1228. Medieval Tower, also called the Wardrobe Tower or Gunner’s Tower, has served as the king’s personal closet, a treasury, and at one point a prison. The tower was also used as an archive for state papers from 1811 to 1989. It is currently closed and being restored to its original glory.
      After a disastrous fire in 1684, the severely damaged property was reconstructed, but instead of keeping the castle’s medieval style, it was almost fully transformed to look like a Georgian Palace.
 

 

      New rooms called the State Apartments were added to accommodate the Viceroy. Throughout what became known as “the season”, the Viceroy (and occasionally the visiting British monarch) hosted a series of festivities. These included events such as state balls, banquets, and regal ceremonies for members of the aristocracy.
     The Anglican Chapel of the Viceroy was designed by Francis Johnston in the early 19th century and was opened on Christmas Day 1814. The Medieval Tower was revamped to match its Gothic style, implementing a higher roof and new masonry battlements. Though there has always been some place of worship for government officials within the castle walls, this one was renamed the Chapel Royal after King George lV attended a service in 1821.
    Just outside the gates to the central courtyard, Lady Justice stands with “her face to the castle, and arse to the nation”. If you notice, her scale is also a bit tilted. In contrast to other sculptures of Lady Justice, she is smiling at her sword rather than holding it towards the ground. Adjacent to the castle is the Dubh Linn Gardens, marked by a Celtic symbol inlaid with brick.
 
 
     After the Easter Rising of 1916 in the Irish War for Independence, the British presence in Ireland had finally come to an end after 700 years. The Last Viceroy of Ireland handed the keys to the castle and ownership rights over to revolutionary Michael Collins. Following his death 6 months later, it was decided that the castle would remain under the authority of the newly formed Irish State.

    Since 1938, all of Ireland’s presidents have been inaugurated at St. Patrick’s Hall, one of Dublin Castle’s State Apartments. It has continued to be used for state receptions, and on occasion can be closed to visitors for important government meetings.

Irish May Birthstone - Smaragaid (Emerald)

By Julie O'Shaughnessy
on May 20, 2019

Irish May Birthstone - Smaragaid (Emerald)


 “The Emerald Isle” is well known for its rolling hills of green grass, but what of these precious gems? Although emeralds are not native to Ireland, they can be found in many collections of Irish Jewelry thanks to their bright green hues that remind us of our homeland. Emeralds have been associated with rebirth, vitality, and prosperity for centuries.

 

May Claddagh Birthstone Pendant with crystals

 

  Wearers of emeralds are said to become more intelligent and witty. The Persians were especially impressed with its healing abilities, saying that it had the ability to cure stomach pains and granted security to its owner. The gem was soaked in water to wash inflamed eyes or even grounded into a dust that was put directly on the eye to heal infections. It was also used to prevent epilepsy, “the falling sickness.”

 

  Aristotle himself once wrote that emeralds had the power to increase one’s wealth and power in legal matters. He also related the stone to clear sight. The Roman historian Pliny wrote of the emerald, “this is the only one that feeds the sight without satiating it,” comforting our eyes of weariness and fatigue. Because emeralds are part of the Beryl gem family, they are heavily connected with vision. In the 16th century England, windows and mirrors were called “berrils”.


  Highly valued by Queen Cleopatra, the ancient Egyptians named emerald’s “the lover’s stone”. It was believed to be a gift from the god of wisdom which symbolized eternal life. Germanic folk followed, entrusting the gem to revive their broken marriages that had fallen out of love.

 

May Birthstone Claddagh Earrings - Emerald

 

  The term “Emerald” that we use today is derived from the words “esmeraude” in Old French, “emeraude” in Middle English, and variants of the Greek word “smaragdus”, meaning “green gem”.


  At the arrival of springtime, the lush foliage of Ireland begins to sprout. New leaves and flowers are budding that fill Ireland’s backyards and forests. Come May, everything is in full bloom! With spring blossoming, it’s no wonder emerald’s vibrant green makes the perfect birthstone!

Aquamarine -March Birthstone

By Julie O'Shaughnessy
on March 11, 2019

Aquamarine -March Birthstone

In the northern hemisphere, March signals the coming of spring and warmer weather. The soft blue to blue-green color of aquamarine, the March birthstone, is perfect for this month, as it evokes the serenity and the tranquility of the seaside in early spring. Aquamarine gets its name from the Latin words ‘aqua’ meaning water and ‘mare’ which means the sea. This beautiful stone was also thought to be the treasure of mermaids, and its energetic qualities were believed to be especially strong when it was submerged in water.
 
True to its name, the lovely aquamarine was thought to protect sailors from the wrath of Poseidon, God of the Sea. Sailors, caught in a storm, would throw their aquamarines over the side of the ship into the sea in a last ditch effort to cool Poseidon’s temper.

The stone’s cool blue-green color was thought to cool human tempers and calm angry hearts as well. My favorite historical (and slightly odd!) fact about the lovely stone comes from the ancient Romans, who thought that a frog carved from aquamarine would help to resolve differences between enemies. Many people who lived in the Middle Ages believed that wearing an aquamarine would prevent them from being poisoned (another odd fact!) Sumerian, Egyptian, and Hebrew warriors wore the aquamarine into battle to help them achieve victory.

Aquamarine is a member of the beryl family and gets its lovely color from the presence of iron. All the members of the beryl family derive their color from the presence of metallic elements. Otherwise, they would be colorless. The stone can vary in color from it's characteristic pale blue, with the darker stones being more valuable as well as more desirable. The biggest source for aquamarine is Brazil but Africa is rapidly becoming a secondary and important source of this popular gemstone.
 
Aquamarine is also associated with courage, loyalty, friendship, and communication as well as beauty.  For anyone with a March birthday, a beautiful Irish Claddagh ring in either sterling silver, white or yellow gold and set with a gorgeous blue-green aquamarine as the heart makes a perfect gift, evoking all these qualities and more.  And with its reputation for smoothing over relationships and re-awakening lost love, the tranquil aquamarine was often given as an anniversary gift and is listed as the official 19th-anniversary gemstone as well.
 
Even if your birthday is not in March, the beguiling blue of the beautiful aquamarine set in a lovely Claddagh pendant or a pair of beautiful Claddagh earrings is a wonderful way to treat yourself any time of year!

Amethyst - February’s Birthstone

By Julie O'Shaughnessy
on January 28, 2019

Amethyst - February’s Birthstone

The beautiful purple amethyst is just right for February, for many some of the coldest and darkest weeks of winter, so the warmth of this stone’s rich, royal color makes this gem a perfect choice for this month’s birthstone  St. Valentine  supposedly wore an amethyst ring and Roman soldiers, recognizing the ring, would ask him to perform the marriage ceremony for them and their loves. Perhaps this is why this beautiful stone is said to attract love.

 

Celtic February Birthstone Sterling Silver Pendant


The stone’s purple color reminded the ancient Greeks of wine and it was thought that amethyst could protect one from drunkenness. Although there are many variations of the story, according to Aristotle, Amethyst was a nymph who was suffering the unwanted amorous attentions of Bacchus, the god of winemaking, and who pleaded with the goddess Diana for her protection. Diana answered Amethyst’s plea and transformed her into a gemstone. To commemorate his love for the nymph, Bacchus not only gave the stone its purple color but transmitted to it the quality of protecting whoever wore the stone from the ill effects of too much wine. Thus began the practice of drinking wine made from cups of amethyst.

February Birthstone w/ Crystals Claddagh Sterling Silver Pendant

Amethyst was thought to have many other wonderful qualities as well. Soldiers valued amethyst’s ability to protect them from surprise attacks and to make them victorious in battle. Hunters appreciated its assistance in the successful killing of wild beasts and the gemstone was widely thought to protect against witchcraft as well as black magic. Farmers who wore amethysts believed their crops to be protected from storms and hailstones. "Ahlamah”, the Hebrew word for amethyst, means ‘dreams’ and the stone is thought to be the cause of beautiful dreams.

 

Sterling Silver February Birthstone Claddagh Earrings


The English, in particular, held amethyst in high esteem. Beads made from the gemstone have been found in Anglo-Saxon graves. Queen Elizabeth has a historic set of amethyst jewelry, known as the Kent Demi-Parure, which was originally owned by Queen Victoria’s mother, the Duchess of Kent and has been passed down to the Crown. Tibetans hold much reverence for the stone as well, as they believe that amethyst was sacred to the Buddha and often make their prayer beads from it.

 

Sterling Silver February Birthstone Claddagh Ring


Most of today’s amethysts are mined in Brazil. At the beginning of the 20th century, large deposits were discovered in South America, making the stone much more widely available than it had been. This is the reason much of the older amethyst jewelry comes from that era. Before the Brazilian source had been found, most amethysts came from Siberia, a place that was cold, remote and inaccessible, so at that time most of these beautiful gemstones were in the possession of royalty or other aristocracies.

 

Sterling Silver Claddagh February Birthstone Pendant

Amethyst is also found in many locations within the United States, including Arizona, Texas, Yellowstone National Park, Pennsylvania, North Carolina, and many other places. Canada also boasts large deposits of the gemstone, with the largest amethyst mine in North America located in Ontario. It’s no wonder the official gemstone of the Province of Ontario is the amethyst!

 

Sterling Silver with Crystal February Birthstone Claddagh Pendant


Amethyst belongs to the quartz family. Quartz, composed of silicon and oxygen, is colorless in its pure state. Just a few ‘stray’ atoms of another element will cause quartz to take on a variety of beautiful colors. With amethyst, it is just a scattering of iron atoms that cause the vibrant purple hue. Depending on the number of iron atoms in a particular stone, amethyst’s colors can vary widely from light lilac to deep violet to royal purple.

February Birthstone Rings

 

Only a relatively small amount of amethyst deposits are found in the soils of the Emerald Isle. One of these locations is on Achill Island off the western coast of County Mayo. The cliffside road to Keem Bay off Achill Island crosses a geological boundary where a vein of amethyst is exposed to view. Locals say the best time to hunt for amethyst gemstones on Achill Island is just after a rain. Fortunately for gem hunters, Ireland gets plenty!

February Birthstone Claddagh Pendant


But even if Ireland is not so well known for its amethyst deposits, this beautiful stone is shown off to perfection in this gorgeous Claddagh pendant with an amethyst stone set as the heart, in sterling silver, white or yellow gold. And what better complement to the pendant than these matching Claddagh amethyst earrings. Add to your collection with this Irish amethyst Claddagh ring and you will have a set worthy of royalty!

Sterling Silver February Birthstone Ring


Amethyst jewelry should not be overexposed to strong sunlight, as this can fade the color. Avoid subjecting your amethyst to heat, so your stones should not be steam cleaned. The safest method for cleaning your amethyst jewelry is to use warm soapy water. With a little care, your amethyst jewelry will remain beautiful for generations to come.

Irish Woman Post

By Julie O'Shaughnessy
on January 27, 2019

Irish Woman Post

10 Easy Ways To Have An Irish Wedding

By Julie O'Shaughnessy
on January 23, 2019

The use of traditions and customs is what makes an Irish wedding so special.  Irish weddings often include some fairly modern customs, as well as traditions of times long past.  It is not hard to have an Irish themed wedding, even on a budget.  Below we’ll explore some of the more common and even some of the more whimsical traditions, but there are many others that you could choose to include.

1.    Be sure to include an Irish blessing during either the ceremony or the reception.  You could include such a blessing in your vows, in a speech, or even as small cards at each place during the reception.

2.    By tradition, Irish brides often carry a horseshoe down the aisle.  It is a symbol of good luck, and the open end of the shoe is normally kept pointing upwards (so that the luck does not run out).

3.    Using Celtic or Claddagh unity candles can be a wonderful way to include your heritage in the ceremony itself.  The two tapers are often lit by the families, and during the ceremony, the bride and groom use those tapers to light the unity candle. 

4.    You can use an Irish wedding cake topper as part of the decoration on your cake.  They are normally available in either fine pewter, or china, and are truly beautiful accents.

5.    Exchanging Irish wedding coins is another traditional custom.  Sometimes the groom gives his new bride the coin right after exchanging rings.  It is a symbol of all his worldly goods.  In other weddings, both the bride and the groom exchange these coins.  It is said that if they “clink” during the exchange that the couple will be blessed with the gift of child.

6.    There’s also the old Irish saying of “Marry in May and rue the day” meaning that it is considered bad luck to marry during the month of May.

7.    Using an Irish wedding bell is another great custom.  The bell can be used during the ceremony, and can also be used to announce toasts, etc. at the reception.  After the wedding day, the bell is kept in a convenient place around the house.  Should the new couple find themselves in a disagreement, one of them can ring the bell signalling a moment to reflect upon their wedding day, and their love for each other.  This has proven to be a very popular Irish wedding gift.

8.    Inviting your future husband over for dinner in the days prior to your wedding is another fine Irish tradition.  For this meal, a cooked goose is normally served, and the term “his goose is cooked” originates from this custom.  This meal is considered to bring good luck to the couple.

9.    Consider drinking meade,a honey wine, both at the reception, and for one full moon (a.k.a. one month) afterwards.  It is one of the oldest drinks in Ireland, and is thought to promote male virility.  The drinking of meade for a period following the wedding is what led to the phrase “The Honeymoon.”

10.    Use wildflowers as your bouquet or in your hair to accent your headpiece.  Many Irish weddings were rural in nature, and brides had to use what was readily available.  This is a wonderful way to continue a rural Irish tradition.

Celtic By Design offers a large selection of fine Irish wedding accessories for your wedding.  We also offer Irish wedding bands and Celtic wedding bands, Irish wedding gifts, and a gift registry.

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Claddagh Birthstone Jewelry – Citrine For November

Claddagh Birthstone Jewelry – Citrine For November

November 05, 2019

November is a wonderful month.  It is cold enough to make you appreciate a warm fire, and you can feel...

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