Our Symbol Gallery

An understanding of the symbols in our creations may inspire you and enhance your journey of self-discovery. Each has its origin in ancient stone carvings, pottery or other artifacts and many were inspired by myth and legend.

We have spent over 30 years researching and creating coins and magical jewelry based upon symbols from around the world. We are very proud to mint over 100 designs. It is our pleasure to create a very special Medallion for you, a personal talisman that is uniquely your own.

Alchemical Symbols

Chalice / Holy Grail

In Christian mythology, the Holy Grail was the cup Jesus drank at the Last Supper, and it was said to have the power to heal all wounds. The Arthurian tales are full of the quest for it and reflect the pre-Christian myths of the ever-Ffll cauldron of Mannanan mac Lir.

Chalice Well

The design on the wrought iron lid of the Chalice Well at Glastonbury is called “Vesica Piscis.” The Chalice Well is the site of a very ancient, prehistoric sacred well; later, it was believed to be the hiding place of the Holy Grail and the Sacred Well of Avalon.

Compass & Square

The best known of all Masonic symbols are the compass and square, shown interlocked with the letter “G” between them, as the traditional emblems of Freemasonry and membership in the same. The ultimate significance is in the mysteries of gods’ relations to creation.

Moon (Luna)

Sister to Mother Earth, queen of the night. Ruler of emotional waters and cycles of growth.


Sun (Sol) 

Although there are many mythologies in which the Sun is female, it is generally considered that the sun is a male deity or a male attribute, in contrast to the moon, which is almost always viewed as female. The Greek brother and sister Apollo and Artemis show this pairing of the sun and moon as complementary opposites. Sol and Luna are equivalent to the yang (positive, male, assertive) and the yin (negative, female, receptive) in Taoist philosophy, whose reciprocity is the reason for all universe events.


Seal of Solomon

The Seal of Solomon is traditionally a six-pointed star that consists of two intersecting pyramids, one with the point going down and one with the end up. Most famous as a symbol of Judaism, it is also used in Freemasonry, Alchemy, and Tantra for the union of male and female.


means wisdom in Greek. Sophia is the wisdom of Gnosis, wisdom that comes from deep and intuitive knowing and ecstatic experience. Much loved by early eastern Christians, one of Sophia’s most significant shrines was the Hagia Sophia (Holy Sophia) basilica in what is now Istanbul.

The single trunk of divine life and power, nourishes all the multitudinous forms of the universe.

The Tree of Life


The Axis Mundi or World Tree/ Tree of Life. The single trunk of divine life and power nourishes all the multitudinous forms of the universe.

Ancient Symbols


Because of its importance in navigation, the anchor was regarded in ancient times as a symbol of safety. The Christians adopted the anchor as a symbol of hope for future existence.


Unlike a maze, a labyrinth has only one winding path, but without divisions or branches, which moves inevitably toward the maze's center and then outwards again—used to contemplate the descent into Mother Earth and reemergence by many spiritual traditions.


In Egypt, Ankh meant “life” and “hand mirror,” derived from the Mirror of Hathor. Pharaohs and Egyptian deities were shown carrying the ankh as a symbol of the promise of eternal life. It also represented the union of Isis and Osiris, which mystically caused the Nile’s annual floods.

Laurel Wreath

In the ancient Greek Olympics, victors were crowned with a wreath made of laurel leaves. Associated with the Sun God, Apollo, the laurel tree is also known for its medicinal virtues. The laurel crown is identified with achieving victory, success, and excellence.


A caduceus, or wand of Hermes, was an ancient astrological symbol of commerce. Many medical groups adopted the twin serpent caduceus of Hermes or Mercury as a medical symbol during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.


The highly energetic eightfold path of enlightened effort. The inspirational quickening of the spirit


One of Ireland’s unique treasures, the “Claddagh” symbolizes Love, Friendship, and loyalty. The Claddagh Ring belongs to a widespread group of finger rings called Fede or “Faith rings, " dating from Roman times.

Maltese Cross

Identified with the Knights of Malta, originally called the Order of Knights Hospitaller (white or silver on black background), and the Knights Templar (red on white), also called the “Rosy Cross.” Today it is used by Firemen, skateboarders, and motorcycle enthusiasts.

Death’s Head

Death’s Head, the skull, has been given definite religious meaning in many cultures. Hindus wear it to remember that you must die. In Mexico, it symbolizes the Day of the Dead. To the Celts, it was the seat of the soul. To Christians, it represents Golgotha, the place of the skull where Christ was crucified.

Sword Dancing

Usually regarded as a type of morris dance. Revived in England from more ancient traditions, the swords are interlinked into a woven knot, known as a lock or nut, which is strong enough to be held up by one of the dancers.

Eye of Horus - Left or Right

In Egypt, the symbol of the sacred Eye of Horus protected against many evils.

The two eyes represented two ways of seeing: the sun (rt) and the moon(left).


The Vikings, also called Norsemen or Northmen, were members of the Scandinavian seafaring warriors who raided and colonized vast areas of Europe from the 9th to the 11th century. During the Viking period, they sailed the seas in their longships and raided cities and towns along the coasts of Europe—earning them the name Vikings, meaning “pirate.”


This particular talisman is derived from one of the Western Neolithic sculptures and petroglyphs of the Great Mother. In many early cultures, she was the prime deity, and she often had three aspects associated with the moon's cycles: Maiden, Mother, and Crone.


In the Hindu Upanishads, the sound of Ohm is called the supreme syllable, the Mother Mantra, from which all the sounds that brought the universe into being arose. It is called the universal logos of oriental creation, the word that first brought forth the diversity of the material world.

Hand of Fatima

The Hand of Fatima (also appearing in Jewish lore as the Hand of Miriam) is an ancient talisman to avert the evil eye and appears in several stylized forms. In Muslim traditions, the Hand is associated with Fatima, the daughter of the prophet Muhammad.


The pentacle or pentagram is a very ancient symbol whose meanings have been given as life and health. Alchemists used it as a symbol of the cosmos, with the figure of a man placed within a circle. They can still be found decorating older churches in Europe.


The harp dates back to Egypt in 4000 B.C. and has religious associations as a musical instrument. It has been the emblem of Ireland in medieval Scotland and Ireland since the 13th century. On this medallion, the harp is surrounded by the musical score from “Greensleeves.”

Sorcerer of Les Trois Freres

Paleolithic man was utterly dependent upon the animals he hunted. The shamans of the tribe would become shapeshifters to commune with the animals and invoke their aid. This figure may have been found on the walls of an ancient initiation cave in France.


The I Ching is a philosophy and divinatory system using unique coins, founded upon a combination of Chinese Confucianism and Taoism. The eight trigrams of elemental relationships surround the union of opposites, symbolized by the yin/yang symbol.

Spirit Ship

Longships were boats used by the Vikings and Saxons, and they were the epitome of Viking power and material possessions. The Scandinavians often left petroglyphs of ships in places they visited. They sometimes buried or burned their dead in their boats, thus carrying the deceased to the Other Shores.

Jolly Roger

The Skull and crossbones symbol was first used as a battle flag for the Knights Templar. The name “Jolly Roger” is thought to have come from joli rouge (pretty red), a French description of the bloody banner flown by early privateers.

Sri Yantra

In Hinduism and Buddhism, a yantra is a visual meditation device. One important yantra is the Sri Yantra, or the Great Yantra, formed of interlocking triangles. Upward-pointing triangles represent the male attribute, and downward pointing represents the female power. Meditate on the mystical union.

Knights Templar (French: Ordre du Temple or Templiers)

Among the most famous of the Western Christian military orders. The organization existed for about two centuries in the Middle Ages, is tied closely to the Crusades, and later to an organization connected to wealth, hidden artifacts, secret knowledge & initiations.

Templar Cross

The cross of the monastic/military order is known as the Poor Fellow-Soldiers of Christ and of the Temple of Solomon, more commonly as the Knights Templar. See also Maltese Cross (above)

Thor’s Hammer

Thor was the Nordic God of thunder and lightning. Thor’s hammer brought lightning and thunder. Thor’s hammers as talismans were revered as sacred relics and power sources, particularly for warriors about to enter the battlefield and for brides on their wedding.

Triple Spiral

From Newgrange in Ireland, representing the Triple Goddess and renewal of the sun at the winter solstice. Pre-Celtic, Prehistoric Ireland.

The Traveler

The ancient symbol for protection while traveling. Elements of its design are common to the rose compass.

Winged Scarab

For the ancient Egyptians, the scarab rolled the sun across the sky. Stone-carved scarabs were used as magical amulets to aid their wearer with the power of eternal renewal of life. Flanked with falcon’s wings, heart scarabs were funerary talismans to protect the heart for its new life.

The Vegvísír

A vegvísir (Icelandic for "Wayfinder," lit. 'way shower') is an Icelandic magical stave intended to help the bearer find their way through rough weather. The symbol is attested in the Huld Manuscript, collected in Iceland by Geir Vigfusson in Akureyri in 1860, and has no earlier attestations.



Animal Spirits

Honey Bee

Signifies immortality and resurrection. Represents diligence and tireless effort and the sweet love of the Mother Goddis. She was used as a model of human society.


Watcher, guardian of the World, giver of great strength of body, courage, and power of will. Native American

Celtic Bull

Ancient mythology from ancient Greece, Persia, Ireland, Gaul, and elsewhere counted the bull as magical and sacrificial. Cattle were the primary measure of wealth, and the bull symbolized ownership—strength, virility, swiftness, in anger.


Spiritual rebirth, happiness, and joy. The symbol for the human soul since ancient times. Butterflies bring dreams.


Beyond the love people, today have for their feline friends, cats have always been associated with the ability to see into other orders of existence. The Egyptian cat-headed goddess, Bast, was the Daughter of Ra and one of the Eyes of Ra. Protectors from evil spirits and otherwise invisible beings.

Dog Paw

Dogs have lived and worked with humans in so many roles that they have earned the unique sobriquet "man's best friend."


Dolphins are invariably viewed as helpers of humankind. Kindness, play, the leaping, transcendent joy that can swim in the waters of the world, dancing in both worlds for the sheer pleasure of it.

Dolphins -

Minoan / Greek

Helpers of humankind. He was associated with the Mother Goddess Apollo and the preservation of life. Icade, the son of Apollo, was saved by a dolphin who returned him to land where he founded the city of Delphi.


Doves (esp. white doves) are traditional Christian and Jewish symbols of love and peace. In Christian iconography, a dove also symbolizes the Holy Spirit.


In Celtic mythology, the dragonfly is often the transitional home of the soul between one life and the next. Its flight and aerial acrobatics capture our attention and inspire our hearts.


A medicine bird throughout most cultures. The bald eagle is the symbol of the United States. The eagle is the swiftest and most mighty bird of prey, greatly respected for its power and sheer grandeur in flight. Eagle’s eyes are the eyes of the divine spirit within each of us.


Traditionally considered a symbol of wisdom, fertility, protection, and good fortune.


The fox is associated with quick mental and physical responses, magic, and cunning.


Heket was the Frog Goddess of ancient Egypt, the Goddess of Childbirth. She was a symbol of life and fertility, and women often wore amulets of her during childbirth. Frog magic is the magic of fertility, the fertile creativity of the natural world, reborn eternally in the spring.

3 Hares

Hares and rabbits are fertility symbols of antiquity. Since they gave birth to large litters in the early spring, they became symbols of the rising fertility of the earth at the Vernal Equinox. Hares chase each other in a circle with ears connected in a threefold rotational symmetry, as in the Triskellion and Triquetra.


The high soaring spirit of the hawk symbolizes keen vision. In Lakota traditions, he was called Ceton and was associated with the east, new beginnings, and the idea of creating a new day. What Hawk seeks, Hawk finds. Horus, shown as a hawk in Egypt, has an all-seeing eye.


Represents dynamic power, wisdom, and intellect—a prophetic animal with psychic and magical powers. Medieval and Renaissance Europe saw horses as noble animals and treated them accordingly.


The hummingbird was sacred to the peoples of South America, Quetzalcoatl’s nagual, or animal totem. Hummingbird is a messenger, a time stopper, and embodies optimism and sweetness. Hummingbird magic is the magic of joy, living utterly within the beauty of the iridescent moment.


Lions have been associated with royalty and the sun, perhaps because of their tawny manes and extraordinary grace and power. Courage, determination, nobility of character, leadership, and ferocity are the lion, and they also identify with grandeur and generosity of spirit.


The octopus represents the struggle of life between the Sun and the Waters. Extremely intelligent, creative, and adaptable, with the ability to reason and strategize. Symbol of grace, agility, and flexibility.


They are associated with wisdom, the goddess Athena in Greek mythology, and the totem animal of the ancient Sumerian goddess Lilith. The Owl Woman of the Plains Tribes is the keeper of a bridge that souls must cross on the way to the afterlife. Totem of clairvoyants and mystics.


Like the Jaguar of South America, Puma is a powerful nagual, a spirit helper. Puma is a fierce and stealthy hunter and can help the seeker (and shaman) in their quest to find knowledge and vision. Puma is also a great protector.


A central figure in West Coast traditions from California to Alaska. Benefactor and trickster to humans; the tales of him are numerous. Associated with the Morrigan in Ireland and Bran in Wales, the raven speaks of war, wisdom, and the other world to the Celts.


The rooster represents Pride, Honesty, Courage, Vigilance, Arrogance, Strength, Watchfulness, and Flamboyance. It is one of the 12-year cycles of animals in the Chinese zodiac as a symbol of honesty and physical and moral fortitude. It is of the yang attribute and signifies fortune, luck, fidelity, protection, and bossiness.


The snake is the universal symbol of transformation, and the shedding of the snake’s skin represents life, death, and rebirth. The Pueblo Indians equate snakes and lightning with rain and fertility. This particular configuration is St. Patrick’s Cross because he drove the snakes out of Ireland.


In many indigenous cultures, the Stag King was revered as a symbol of the sacred male force. In Celtic mythology, the “Horned One” is a god of fertility, life, animals, wealth, and the underworld. He is born at the winter solstice, marries the goddess at Beltane, and dies at the summer solstice.


Many myths and animal legends hold the Tiger as a Sister to the Moon, reflecting the polarities of light and darkness, representing the two complete phases of the New and Full Moon. Tiger Spirit Attributes Yin/Yang Principle, Passion, Insight into Boundaries, Sensuality, Will & Power, Devotion, Stealth, Psychic, Adventurous, Strength, Solitary, Ambitious, and Lunar Magic.


Native Americans call the American continent Turtle Island: Mother Earth. Turtle survives, knowing when to withdraw into its shell and when to go forward with patience and determination: informed decisions, planning, and adaptability.


Lord of the Sea, revered for its size and power, was considered a sacred brother to fishermen and sailors.


Loyalty to family and clan, courage, perseverance, teamwork, and a deep connection to the powers of nature characterize Wolf. Wolves are great hunters, and wolves are regarded as pathfinders and teachers. In the Zuni tradition, the wolf symbolizes the direction East.

Celtic Myths & Symbols

Animal Interlace

The inter-woven nature of all life, the inner weave of body and spirit. This design is one of the Celtic ‘Zoomorphic’ decorations from Manuscript art between 500 A.D. and 900 A.D.

Celtic Boar

For the Celts, the boar symbolized military courage and strength, and images of boars decorated helmets and shields just as boars illustrated heraldic shields later on in the Middle Ages. They were also associated with magic because of their ability to eat unleached acorns (poisonous to humans).

Celtic Cross

A Christian cross with a circle over the crux. This symbol evolved in the British Isles, and the earliest forms date from the seventh to ninth centuries in Ireland, Wales, and Scotland. They were used as memorials and to mark outdoor places of Christian worship.

Celtic Horses

The horse was one of the most critical animal allies of the Celts. Epona was the Celtic horse goddess whose authority extended beyond death, assisting the soul on its final journey. She was the only Celtic Goddess to be honored by the Romans with a temple in their capital city.

Celtic Knot I

While Celtic knots were created pre-Christian times, they are most known for their use in the ornamentation of Christian monuments and manuscripts like the 8th-century Book of Kells. Only a little history of the knots is available before the Christian influence on the Celts began in about A.D. 450.

Celtic Knot II

Much evidence exists for using geometrical patterns as ornamentation, particularly in jewelry before that time. While analysis of the knots seems to point to 8 basic types, there is no evidence to indicate that a knot had any specific philosophical or religious significance beyond perhaps the most obvious:

Celtic Knot III

The intricacy of God’s creation and man’s circuitous path through life. Modern Wiccans have taken up the design of Celtic knots, attributing to their ideas and magical properties.

Celtic Pentagram

The Pentagram has magical associations, and many people who practice pagan faiths wear them. Its original meaning was “health” or well-being, and its five points are often associated with the five elements or the five “points” of the human body.

Chartres Labyrinth

A labyrinth, unlike a maze, has only one winding path, but without divisions or branches, which moves to the center of the labyrinth and then outwards again. Christians used the labyrinth as a penance and meditation device to find Christ within. Chartres Cathedral, France.


Legend suggests that St. Patrick used the Shamrock in the fifth century to demonstrate the meaning of the Trinity. It is known as St. Patrick's money, found on Irish medieval tombs and old coins. The word is from the Irish ‘seamrog’ (summer plant). It is Ireland’s most famous symbol.


This widely recognized knot has been used for centuries as a sign of unique things and persons that are threefold, such as The Triple Goddess, Past, Present, and Future; Body, Mind, and Spirit; and the Holy Trinity.


Three-part designs are found throughout all Celtic art, mythology, and sacred symbolism, and they are identified with the sacred number three. The Celts believed that wherever two forces appeared in opposition (duality), a third existed to balance and join them.

Water Birds

We are born of the waters, and water is identified with emotions, intuition, feminine mysteries, and deep places of the psyche. This design is one of the Celtic ‘Zoomorphic’ decorations from Manuscript art between 500 A.D. and 900 A.D.

Mythical Beings

Angelic Muse

The Nine Muses, deriving from Greek and Roman mythology, were the source of inspiration, meaning, insight, music, and poetry literally “breathed” in by angelic beings to artists and creative minds receptive to their sacred songs.

Archangel Gabriel

The Archangel of Communication, Teaching, and Genius. Revealed the Seventy Weeks to Daniel. Revealed the birth of Jesus to Mary. Revealed the Qur’an to Mohammed. I will blow the horn announcing judgment day—Patron Saint of communication workers.

Archangel Michael

General of the angelic forces in the war with Satan and his demons, Michael cast Lucifer down from heaven. Today, many pray to Archangel Michael to protect them from evil and harmful forces, asking him to cut away, with his flaming sword, influences that are malign and hidden.


The notion of the soul being freed from the body was a cult's core belief devoted to worshiping Dionysus, the Greek God of Wine, and Bacchus, his Roman version. We still refer to enthusiastic worship as Dionysian instead of the sober conditions called Apollonian.


Playful Cupid with his arrows is a classic symbol of love, piercing lovers' hearts with sweet desire. Roman Cupid, the son of Venus (Goddess of Love), taught that sexual desire was a religious impulse connected with the rhythms of the earth, fertility, and the gods' cycles.


Dragon derives from the Greek word ‘drakon,’ meaning giant serpent. The Chinese dragons are associated with sublime elemental powers. Celestial dragons guard the abodes of the gods, and Dragon spirits rule over wind and rain. Earth dragons cleanse the rivers and deepen the oceans. There are treasure-guarding dragons and imperial dragons with five claws instead of four.

Winged Dragon

Celtic and Germanic mythology symbolizes kingship, significant threats to the kingdom, ancient wisdom, destructive power, hidden treasure, abiding loyalty, and great treachery.

Dragon’s Castle

The castle of the dragon represents the quest for adventure, treasure, wisdom, and saving the world. We seek it in our dreams and are made over by doing it.

Two Headed Eagle

Associated with Scottish Freemasonry, and significant to them as a symbol of vision and initiation. It was also sacred to German Heraldry and royalty. The German eagle had its head turned to the left and the Roman eagle to the right. Charlemagne joined the two leaders together.

Flower Fairy

Stories of fairies abound around the world. Scottish brownies, Hindu devas, Hopi kachinas, and Irish sidhe all live on both sides of the veil and are integral to nature. Any child can tell you that on a beautiful day, among the blooming flowers, there are fairies.

Green Man

It occurs throughout Europe, Britain, and Ireland as a sculptural motif found in medieval and renaissance churches, with each church having its design. He has had many names, including May King, John Barley Corn, and Green George. The male force in the Cycle of Nature.


A legendary creature with the head, beak, and wings of an eagle, the body of a lion, and occasionally the tail of a serpent or scorpion. Artistic and heraldic motifs common in Europe, Central Asia, and Near East. Guardian of treasures, shown grasping the pearl of truth.


A terrible monster, according to Greek mythology, who was once a beautiful maiden whose hair was her chief glory, but as she dared to vie with Athena, the goddess changed her beautiful ringlets into hissing serpents. As snakes symbolize the goddess, this may be mythic.


King of the Arcadian satyrs, Pan was the horned and hoofed woodland god, often associated with the god Dionysus. He identified with the wild, erratic, erotic energies of nature. 19th Century romantic painters portrayed him playing his magical pan pipes in the company of shepherds and nymphs.


In Greek mythology, Pegasus is the winged horse fathered by Poseidon with Medusa. When Perseus cut off her head, the horse sprang from her pregnant body. The gods gave him Pegasus to kill the monster Chimera, but Zeus sent a gadfly to sting the horse when the hero attempted Olympus.


In Phoenicia, the god Phoenix was embodied by the sacred king, who was cremated and reborn. The king’s soul, released by the fire, assumed bird form above his pyre. Now found in many mythologies worldwide. Symbolizes the cycle of birth, death, and glorious rebirth.

Salmon of Wisdom

At the source of the Boyne River is a pool surrounded by hazel trees. A salmon lives in the collection and eats the nuts, and whoever eats the salmon gains all knowledge. This metaphor for poetry is listed in the tales of Finn MacCool and parallels Welsh mythology.


Many civilizations have believed that life began in the sea, so water has been identified as female. Associated with the female spirit of water are legends of women half human and half fish, mermaids, sirens, undines, ladies of the lake, nixies, or water nymphs.


A mythical white horse or pony with a single horn. In European mythology, unicorns symbolized purity and innocence; only a virgin girl could capture a unicorn. A sign of righteousness, they have been shown with the Virgin Mary, her protector and protector and companion of all maidens.


Wizards, magicians, enchanters, and prophets are to be found among all folklore and traditions. In European lore, the most famous is probably Merlin, from the tales of King Arthur. Wise in the knowledge of universal truth. They are gifted with vision and healing.

Heraldry, Chivalry & Renaissance

Comedy / Tragedy
Tragedy and Comedy are classic symbols of theatre and the duality of human emotional experience. In Greek sacred drama, actors did not show their faces. Instead, masks were held up to illustrate emotions throughout the play.

Queen Elizabeth

The reign of Queen Elizabeth I is often referred to as The Golden Age of English history. She was dedicated to her country in a way few monarchs ever are. Her brilliant rule from 1558 to 1603 saw England rise from bankruptcy and civil rupture to prosperity and strength.

The Flaming Heart

It comes from Crests from Europe, which
would mean ‘burning passion, love, desire, ardent affection,
burning love. The flaming heart symbolizes
sacrifice, higher love, grace, and mercy in Christianity.

Sailing Ship

Advances in shipbuilding techniques and navigation allowed the European nations to sail and chart all the world's oceans during the Age of Discovery (ca. 1450 to 1600).
Great danger and great opportunity faced those who were willing
to meet the sea.

Fleur De Lis

The Flower of Light was adopted as a heraldic emblem by the Kings of France, which signifies the blessed Trinity and enlightenment. As a personal talisman, it continues to be associated with purity and nobility of purpose.

Saint George

The cult of Saint George goes back to the 4th century. Venerated by the Byzantine Church as a soldier saint, the English Crusaders brought his stories back (including slaying a dragon to save a fair princess). They chose St. George as the Patron Saint of England. Appeared to Richard the Lionheart.


In Heraldic times, the Court Jester's job was to keep the King amused, in good humor, and balanced. The Wise Clown is found in all cultures and most pantheons, from England to Africa to Japan, reminding people not to take themselves too seriously.

Scottish Thistle

The prickly purple thistle was adopted as the emblem of Scotland during Alexander III’s reign (1249 -1286). According to legend, a Norse army attacking Scotland at night removed their shoes. One barefoot raider found a thistle and shrieked in pain, warning the Scotts just in time.

Knight in Shining

Armor The Saxon word for servant, “knecht,” gives us our English word knight. A knight was a mounted warrior in the service of his liege-lord. Loyalty, courtesy, honor, glory, courage — all this and more come to mind when we think of the knight in shining armor.

Sir Francis Drake

(1540-1596) navigator and pirate Sir Francis Drake is one of the greatest English sea captains ever. Drake's legendary status is well earned as a hero of the fight against the Spanish Armada, captain of the first English ship to circumnavigate the globe, privateer, and terror of the Spanish Main.

Knot of Love

The design for the Lover’s Knot or Endless Knot of Love is trendy in American history. These love knots were primarily an expression of love but were also used as marriage proposals. Left on the sweetheart’s doorstep, she kept it or returned it as her answer.

Tudor Rose

From 1455 to 1485, the War of The Roses raged in England between the Houses of York (white rose) and Lancaster (red rose). The war was ended by Henry VII (of Lancaster), who married Elizabeth of York. As an emblem of his House (Tudor), he joined the white rose with the red.

Lion Rampant

The symbol of a lion has been used as a heraldic device for many centuries by Scottish Kings. William I of Scotland (1165 - 1214) was known as ‘The Lion’ after introducing the lion symbol into his coat of arms. Lesser Houses throughout Europe included it to symbolize majesty.

Native American Symbols

Bear's Paw

The print is an icon designed by Lorenzo, an artist of Pueblo/Apache descent, to symbolize man's practice of walking in balance and harmony with nature.

Chumash Spirit

Being is the vision of a Spirit Ancestor or elemental being.

Desert Flower

The Desert Flower manifests energy from the Sun, of Life Force, its vitality and fragility. Pueblo.

Elemental Spiral

Mind, Body & Spirit hold the Center as the elements spiral around. Pueblo / San Ildefonso

Four Directions - Apache

The Four Directions are important throughout many Native American spiritual traditions. Different elements, qualities, ancestral spirits, and animal totems are assigned to each direction. This form is derived from imagery of the Apache people of the Southwest.

Four Directions - Mimbres 

Movement on the Wheel of Life revolving around the Center

Four Winds

The Four Winds is the energy path of the Elements. Center outward, returning. Pueblo

Humpback Whale

Traditional Image. Northwest Coastal Native Americans.


Among the Anasazi ruins and petroglyphs of the Southwest, the image of Kokopelli is found throughout, dancing and playing his flute like Pan. Kokopelli is a mysterious figure who has come to represent a joyful wandering magician.

Love Birds

Eagle and Raven shared Alaska's skies, forests, and streams, bringing a balance to the world. They represent a marriage between clans and peace between tribes. Northwest Coast & Alaska Indians


Path of the Thunder Beings travels in four directions. Cliff Dwellers

North Star

The mythical origin of the Chumash tribe; also symbolizes the center of the Universe.

Northwest Raven

All northwest ravens and eagles were animal totems that guided and protected their tribes. The Raven is a trickster. Tlingit of the northwestern shores. Totem poles.

Pima Sun

Life-Giver sends energy to the four directions and sustains all life. Tohono O'odham

Pueblo Pottery 

The Life Cycle. Pueblo Indians


Quetzalcoatl was called the “Feathered Snake” and was among the principal deities of the Aztecs. He is the creator, sky god, and wise legislator. The bringer of culture, he introduced agriculture (maize) and the calendar and patronized the arts and crafts.

Star Spiral

The Star Spiral is the magical number five in this Native American mandala, symbolizing the movement of life and good health. Pueblo Indians

Runic Talismans

Runic Talisman of Success
Runic Talisman of Love Magic
Runic Talisman of Prosperity & Well Being
Runic Talisman of Spiritual Attainment

U.S. Military

U.S. Air Force
U.S. Army
U.S. Coast Guard
U.S. Marine Corps
U.S. Navy

Zodiac Signs

Aquarius ~ Jan 20 – Feb 18

Aquarius, the Water Bearer, is an Air Sign (with Libra and Gemini), and its polar opposite is Leo. Aquarius builds on laws and structure and seeks to create an ideal society.

The keywords for Aquarius are “I KNOW.”

Pisces ~ Feb 19 – Mar 20

Pisces, the Fishes, is a Water Sign (with Cancer and Scorpio). Its polar opposite is Virgo. Pisces represents the completion of one cycle and the preparation to begin the next.

Keywords for Pisces are “I BELIEVE.”

Aries ~ Mar 21 – Apr 19

Aries, the Ram, is a Fire Sign (with Sagittarius and Leo), and its polar opposite is Libra. Aries represents the first stage in the evolutionary process of the zodiac: birth.

Keywords for Aries are “I AM”

Taurus ~ April 20 - May 20

Taurus, the Bull, is an Earth Sign (with Virgo and Capricorn), and its polar opposite is Scorpio. Taurus begins to stabilize a new identity by identifying with the material world.

The keywords for Taurus are “I HAVE.”

Gemini ~ May 21 – Jun 20

Gemini, the Twins, is an Air Sign (with Libra and Aquarius), and its polar opposite is Sagittarius. Gemini is where we explore and make sense of our immediate environment.

The keywords for Gemini are “I THINK.”

Cancer ~ Jun 21 – Jul 22

Cancer, the Crab, is a Water Sign (with Scorpio and Pisces), and its polar opposite is Capricorn. Cancer initiates emotions and recognizes emotional needs and ways to meet them.

Keywords for Cancer are “I FEEL.”

Leo ~ Jul 23 – Aug 22

Leo, the Lion, is a Fire Sign (with Aries and Sagittarius), and its opposite is Aquarius. Leo knows who it is and wants to show other people.

Keywords for Leo are “I WILL.”

Virgo ~ Aug 23 – Sep 22

Virgo, the Virgin, is an Earth Sign (with Taurus and Capricorn), and its polar opposite is Pisces. Virgo seeks to be accepted by working to improve things for everyone.

Keywords for Virgo are “I ANALYZE.”

Libra ~ Sep 23 – Oct 22

Libra, the Scales, is an Air Sign (with Aquarius and Gemini). Its opposite is Aries, and Libra is motivated to initiate one-to-one relationships.

Keywords for Libra are “I BALANCE”

Scorpio ~ Oct 23 – Nov 21

Scorpio, the Scorpion, is a Water Sign (with Cancer and Pisces). Its polar opposite is Taurus. Scorpio experiences emotions at a deeper level than any other sign.

The keywords for Scorpio are “I DESIRE.”

Sagittarius ~ Nov 22 – Dec 21

Sagittarius, the Archer, is a Fire Sign (with Aries and Leo), and its polar opposite is Gemini. Sagittarians seek to express personal freedom, be honest, and seek the truth at all costs.

The keywords for Sagittarius are “I UNDERSTAND.

Capricorn ~ Dec 22 – Jan 19

Capricorn, the Sea-Goat, is an Earth Sign (with Taurus and Virgo). Its polar opposite is Cancer. Capricorn is practical and methodical but also motivated to manifest something tangible.

The keywords for Capricorn are “I USE.”