Bracelet vertebrae of snake, skulls, Japanese demon Hannya.
turquoise "sleeping beauty" from Arizona
tsavorite garnets in the eyes of the demon from Madagascar.
As a gemologist graduated from the National Institute of Gemmology of Paris (ING), all our stones and materials are appraised and certified.
Sliding clasp to adjust the bracelet to all sizes.
Biker style, tattoo.
solid and durable creation.
Dimensions of the bracelet.
Demon head: 26 by 19 mm
The 925 silver vertebrae measure 16mm.
Total length 20 cm.
Total weight: 60 grams.
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Hannya (般若) is a Japanese demon. In fantasy legends and beliefs, it depicts the ghost of a young woman who has returned from the afterlife in order to satisfy her desire for revenge. This demon, very dangerous, represents above all anger as well as jealousy. He is classified as a yokai and happens to be an oni.
The term "Hannya" comes from the Sanskrit "prajna" which means "great wisdom"
The Yōkai (妖怪, ghosts, ghosts, strange apparitions) are a class of monsters, spirits, and demons. The word yōkai is composed of the kanji for "bewitching; attractive; calamity" and "spectrum; appearance; mystery; suspicious". They can also be called ayakashi (あやかし), mononoke (物の怪) or mamono (魔物).
According to Japanese animism, entities resembling spirits called (among other things) mononoke resided in all things. These spirits possessed emotions and personalities. If the spirit was peaceful, it was a nigi-mitama, bringing good fortune, like abundant harvests. Violent spirits, the ara-mitama, brought bad luck, including disease and natural disasters. Ancestors and extinct elders, particularly respected, could be considered nigi-mitama, obtaining the status of protective gods subject to worship. Animals, objects, and natural features or phenomena were also revered as nigi-mitama or propitiated as ara-mitama—Depending on the area.
Oni (鬼), a kind of Yokai, are usually depicted as imposing figures with one or more horns sticking out of their heads. Stereotypically, they are designed as red, blue or green, wearing tiger skin loincloths and carrying iron kanabo clubs.
Their skin can be of any number of colors, but red, blue, and green are especially common. They can sometimes also be depicted as black-skinned or yellow-skinned. They can sometimes be depicted with a third eye on the forehead, or additional fingers and toes.
Hannya refers to the demon women called kijo - even more specifically to those kijo who appear in the noh theater. They were once human women who were consumed by jealousy and turned into demons. The name hannya also refers to a specific type of demon mask used in noh theater.
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