Brass Evil Eye Wall Hanging, House Protection, Home Decor amulet Gift Idea office nazar, Good Luck Protection Charm, Baby Shower mal de ojo charm
This gorgeous brass and enamel protection against the evil eye and misfortune can be used as a home decoration (as a wall hanging). It makes the ideal housewarming gift and looks stunning inside or out.
Place one on the front of your house, or indoors facing toward the front door and the street. It is hung in Turkish and Greek and Caribbean homes and business for blessings of protection.
Brass round Evil eye wall amulet it totally handmade .
Society believes that these evil eye charms brings good luck and protection.You can protect yourself from the jealousy and harm.
In many cultures, even today, there is a prevailing superstition that if a person with evil thoughts in their hearts gazes at you, their ‘evil eye’ can cause bad things to happen.
Brass Evil eye wall hangings are totally handmade .
It is 3 inches across gold evil eye mal de ojo nazar with enamel paint.
Therefore, Glass Evil Eye Beads are generally used as a home decor or office decor. The brass pendant would be a great gift for new home or job.
The evil eye (Turkish: Nazar boncuğu; Ancient Greek: ὀφθαλμὸς βάσκανος; Greek: μάτι; Hebrew: עַיִן הָרָע, ʿáyin hā-ráʿ; Romanian: Deochi; Italian: malocchio; Spanish: mal de ojo; Portuguese: mau-olhado, olho gordo; Arabic: عين الحسد, ayn al-hasad; Persian: چشم زخم, Cheshm Zakhm; Dari: چشم مهره Cheshem Mohra; Kazakh: Көз) is a supernatural belief in a curse, brought about by a malevolent glare, usually given to a person when one is unaware. The evil eye dates back about 5,000 years. This iconic symbol is present across various religions and cultures, but most importantly Witchcraft. The earliest known belief in the power of the evil eye predates ancient Roman and Greek times classical antiquity, there has been literature that mentions in the 6th century BC it appeared on Chalcidian drinking vessels, known as 'eye-cups', as a type of apotropaic magic. It is found in many cultures in the Mediterranean region, with such cultures often believing that receiving the evil eye will cause misfortune or injury, while others believe it to be a kind of supernatural force that casts or reflects a malevolent gaze back-upon those who wish harm upon others (especially innocents). Older iterations of the symbol were often made of ceramic or clay; however, following the production of glass beads in the Mediterranean region in approximately 1500 BC, evil eye beads were popularised with the Phoenicians, Persians, Greeks, Romans and Ottomans.