Wiccan Charm Symbols: A Xinar Guide

Wiccan Charm Symbols: A Xinar Guide

Are you interested in crafting jewelry with Wiccan charm symbols? Some endless ancient runes and scripts can be used for Wicca or for practicing any form of spirituality. However, if you’re into crafting unique charm bracelets and necklaces, it’s essential to understand the meanings behind Wiccan charm symbols.

Xinar has extensive collections of sterling silver charms, amulets, pendants, and Wiccan symbols for jewelry and crafting projects.

Celtic Cross

According to legend, the roots of the Celtic cross date back to ancient periods, before the establishment of Christianity in Ireland. In a previous essay, we investigated the pagan origins of the Celtic cross. However, as a Christian emblem, the Celtic cross emerged for the first time in the eighth century and was reportedly introduced to Ireland and Britain by early Christian missionaries. According to a simplified account, Saint Patrick brought the Celtic Cross to Ireland. Certainly a good pick for Wiccan charm symbols.

Some say the roots of the cross’s ring depict the Roman sun-god Invictus. It is thought that early Irish monks took this concept of the sun deity to explain Christ’s halo to Celtic pagans, thereby helping to explain the concept of Christianity. Indeed, as a structural shape, the circle in the cross gives the tremendous sculpture strength and supports the spread arms of the cross. These early sculptures influenced the design of our traditional Celtic cross jewelry.

The earliest iterations of the cross were cut into the rock rather than out of it. Fine examples of this sort of carved cross may be seen at the Gallarus Oratory in County Kerry and the Killaghtee Cross near Dunkineely in County Donegal, which dates to around 650 A.D. The earliest sculptural representations of the cross were relatively straightforward, with long stems and shorter arms. During the ninth and tenth centuries, the crosses grew in structural and aesthetic intricacy, making a significant Irish contribution to the art of medieval Europe.


The pentagram, a five-sided star frequently contained within a circle, is one of the earliest symbols known to humanity. Originating in Europe 8000 years ago, the pentagram is a symbol steeped in mystery, intrigue, and significance. It has been the emblem of several religions and countries, including Christianity, Islam, Morocco, Ethiopia, and ancient Jerusalem. A good addition to our list of Wiccan charm symbols.

Wiccans have employed the pentagram and are further perverted by Satanists in current times (though one errs to presume a connection between the two).

Typically, the five points of the pentagram have five distinct meanings; for example, among Wiccans, the points represent Earth, sky, fire, water, and Spirit, with Spirit occupying the highest and most significant point. However, these ideals vary from one culture to the next.

Throughout history, the pentagram has been utilized for many reasons. For example, pentagons have been utilized to both summon and repel evil.

Eye of Horus

According to Egyptian mythology, Horus lost his left Eye in conflict with Seth. Hathor healed the Eye with magic, which symbolized the process of making whole and healing. Because of this, the emblem was frequently utilized in amulets. Ancient Egyptian civilization is among the earliest in human history. The ancient Egyptians are renowned for their innovations in the domains of art, medicine, and the recording of findings as myths. A most fascinating addition to our Wiccan charm symbols.

The Egyptians were adept at incorporating anatomical and mythological concepts into artistic symbols and forms. The story of Isis, Osiris, and Horus is undoubtedly one of the most well-known ancient Egyptian legends.

The Eye of Horus, taken from the tale of Isis and Osiris, was employed as a symbol of prosperity and protection. This icon has a unique relationship between neuroanatomical anatomy and function. The Eye is made of six distinct artistic components. From a mythical perspective, each portion of the Eye is seen as a separate symbol.


Yggdrasil is the great tree whose trunk rises in the center of the Norse spiritual universe. The remainder of the universe, including the Nine Worlds, is arranged around it and kept together by its branches and roots, which connect the different cosmos sections. Consequently, the health of the universe depends on the health of Yggdrasil. The tree’s trembling signifies Ragnarok’s advent, the cosmos’ end.

The first portion of Yggdrasil’s name, Yggr (“Terrible”), is one of Odin’s many names, and it symbolizes how mighty and terrifying the Vikings considered him to be. The second component, drill, translates to “horse.” Therefore, the name Yggdrasil means “Horse of Odin,” a reference to the moment when the Dreadful One sacrificed himself to find the runes. The tree served as his gallows and supported his limp body, which the Norse poetic imagination compared to a horse and its rider.

In Old Norse literature, it is often stated that Yggdrasil is an ash tree, although it is also stated that no one knows what species the beautiful tree belongs to. Unfortunately, as with so many other parts of Norse mythology and religion, there appears to have been no Viking Age agreement on this.

The Four Elements

Since antiquity, many spiritual, esoteric, and mystical activities have utilized the four elements of Earth, fire, water, and air constituted of four distinct earthy forces. These components, concurrently present in several cultures, first appeared in ancient Greece. Though some current practitioners adhere to other components, this quartet was believed by the ancients and most modern practitioners to be the life-sustaining forces. As it is believed that the cosmos is formed of these four elements, it is also believed that humans are composed of and controlled by these components.

Combining dry and hot makes fire, hot and wet produces air, dry and cold produces Earth, and cold and wet produces water. It is thought that the physical universe is created by combining these four components, while the fifth element is responsible for life itself. However, over time and space, the fifth element has been known by various names, such as quintessence in Europe and akasha in India.

The fifth element has also been referred to as the vacuum by the Japanese swordsman saint Miyamoto Musashi, Prana in Yogic traditions, and, more recently, the Spirit. Regardless of the term, what we shall refer to as Spirit has the same meanings throughout numerous civilizations.

The fifth element, or Spirit, is viewed as an everlasting, heavenly life force that permeates all space and time and is the energy responsible for sustaining life throughout the cosmos. In the Greek tradition, from which the familiar concept of the four elements is derived, the spirit realm was viewed as being on a higher level than the physical world.

In essence, across the diverse cultural traditions of magick and esoteric workings, the spiritual element does not necessarily adhere to any of the standard rules by which the other four elements are governed and is regarded as the glue, or fabric, from which the cosmos is held together, and the God’s work is cemented.

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