Sterling Silver Double Violet Charm, Flower Jewelry
Violet Charm, Sterling Silver Double Flower Charm

Sterling Silver Double Violet Charm, Flower Jewelry

Your Price : $9.95
In Stock and Ready to Ship
Part Number:SE-2022

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Jewelry Customization
Charm with Jump Ring Only
on 16" SS Chain & Boxed [+$14.00]
on 18" SS Chain & Boxed [+$16.00]
Single Sterling Earring [+$3.00]
A Sterling Silver Double Violet Flower Charm for your Floral Charm Bracelet, Beaded Earrings Designs or to wear as a Pendant on Your Favorite Necklace Chain. These Flower Charms are hand-cast in Solid .925 Sterling Silver by us here in the USA by Lost Wax Casting Process and Measure approximately 16mm tall x 7mm wide

Violet Flower Charms
Overall Size : 16mm x 7mm = ~5/8" x 1/4+"
Metal : Solid .925 Sterling Silver
Flower Jewelry - Made in the USA
Charm measurements do not include the length of any removable attachments. These will vary some, but a standard jump ring would add about 4mm (~1/8") onto the overall length.
Sold by : Charm

Violet Folklore / Violet Symbolism
Greek legend tells of a nymph named Io, who was beloved by Zeus. To hide her from Hera, his wife, Zeus changed Io into a white cow. When Io wept over the taste and texture of the coarse grass, Zeus changed her tears into dainty, sweet-smelling violets only she was permitted to eat. Roman myth tells a different story, one of lovely maids of antiquity who became the victims of Venus' wrath when Cupid judged them more beautiful than her. In her jealous fury, Venus beat the maidens until they became blue, and thus turned into violets. To dream of violets is a promise of advancement in life. It is said that a garland of violets worn about the head prevents dizziness. They are considered a good luck gift to any woman in any season.

Napoleon was a devout fan of the violet. When he married Josephine, she wore violets, and on every wedding anniversary he sent her a violet bouquet. In 1814, before leaving for his exile in St. Helena, Napoleon asked to visit Josephine's tomb. There he picked the violets that were found in a locket around his neck when he died. The French Bonapartists thus chose the violet — the birth flower for March — as their emblem, and Napoleon was nicknamed 'Corporal Violet', the little flower that returns with spring.

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