Vegvisir hanger

This piece measures 6 inches across.

This item is made to order. Please allow us 1 week to make your item.

It is made from a beautiful piece of pine, stained black ebony and has a saw tooth hanger attached to the back for easy placement.

Using a wood burning tool we have engraved the piece with a beautiful burning of a vegvisir.

All of our wood working is 100% made from scratch and as you can see we have also routed the edges out on this piece to give it a more ornate finish.

Please view photos for size reference and to see what the wire wrapping looks like.

A Vegvísir (Icelandic 'sign post' or 'wayfinder') 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 1880 (but consisting of material of earlier origin).[1]

A leaf of the manuscript provides an image of the vegvísir, gives its name, and, in prose, declares that "if this sign is carried, one will never lose one's way in storms or bad weather, even when the way is not known".

Vegvisir hanger

$29.95
Vegvisir hanger Vegvisir hanger Vegvisir hanger
Vegvisir hanger Vegvisir hanger Vegvisir hanger

Vegvisir hanger

$29.95
$29.95

This piece measures 6 inches across.

This item is made to order. Please allow us 1 week to make your item.

It is made from a beautiful piece of pine, stained black ebony and has a saw tooth hanger attached to the back for easy placement.

Using a wood burning tool we have engraved the piece with a beautiful burning of a vegvisir.

All of our wood working is 100% made from scratch and as you can see we have also routed the edges out on this piece to give it a more ornate finish.

Please view photos for size reference and to see what the wire wrapping looks like.

A Vegvísir (Icelandic 'sign post' or 'wayfinder') 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 1880 (but consisting of material of earlier origin).[1]

A leaf of the manuscript provides an image of the vegvísir, gives its name, and, in prose, declares that "if this sign is carried, one will never lose one's way in storms or bad weather, even when the way is not known".