An antithetical faith cross of Polidorie's 1816, pernicious 'vampyre', Lord Ruthven. With jet glass rod.
A sign of a stalwart faith subjugated, or perhaps a rugged defiance in the face of relentless oppression? With magma-red Swarovski crystal heart and black pewter piercing 'nail'
Cross of the Angels and the Elements'; infused with the teachings of the supreme mentor of devout philosophy and alchemical wisdom, John Dee; with Swarovski crystals & translucent blue enamelled sigils. On blue cord & satin ribbon necklace.
Saved from ruination, a replica of the bizarrely unique icon, made before the Theban Castle's sacking in 1809; uniquely articulated necklace, set with 13 Swarovski crystals.
The vampire-hunter's crossprotective amulet and war trophy; with enamel and red crystal blood and on black bead necklace.
The esoteric Tau Cross combined with the wise and divine serpent, to form the Egyptian ankh of eternal life. In two-tone antique gold plate.
In homage to Edgar Alan Poe, this mourning cross is inscribed with the raven's single word answer to all questions, 'Nevermore'; from the 1845 poem, The Raven.
An early, pioneering (1849-EE Rosenstein), excursion into the world of the X-ray, with a view into the human head! (black glass set into a gothic pewter cross frame
Facsimile regalia of the cryptical, 17th century fraternitatis of alchemists and the Mystical Marriage ceremony.
A Greek Orthodox cross, inlayed with protective, amuletic sigils and provincial names for the vampire; Vlokoslak, Upir, Vrykolakas and Strigoii.
An intricate cross with customary lavish Orthodox flourishing. The crystal sacred heart suspended at it's centre.
A delicate, Victorian grave marking cross with red crystals.
Intricately detailed cross, dusted with red and clear stones.
Cross of the cursed knight of the black heart.
A vampiric hybrid of the Egyptian symbol for eternal life and the stylistic form of High Gothic.
Gothic pewter cross with 'haemoglobin' red and black enamel.
Gothic tracery inspired by the great cathedral. Black crystal.
Early Christianity in classical Celtic carved knot work.