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Celtic Christian Cross of Daniel wall hanging Irish Trinity Knot wood carved art Woven Gaelic Cross St. Patrick home decor Cross Collector

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MEANING: The man buried under the 5th century gravestone that bore this cross was Daniel, said to be one of the first companions of St. Patrick. Jewelers cast this cross in silver and gold, but to my knowledge I am the only woodcarver in the world to create it from a single piece of cedar.

Early Christians coming to Ireland adopted the Trinity Knot, (originally symbolizing the Triple Goddess of the Celtic people) as a symbol of Christianity representing the Holy Trinity of Father, Son, & Holy Ghost. You will see the Trinity Knot at the end of each arm of this cross.

This is a wonderful gift for your favorite collector of Christian Crosses!
The giving of a Cross of Daniel to your Pastor/Minister/Clergy/Church support staffer would express your deep appreciation for their service.

Our carvings are single pieces of western red cedar, designed and carved to be wall hangings. Each carving begins as a 1 X 12 inch cedar board. While we use power tools (Scroll Saw, Rotary shaft Tool, handheld detail sanders etc.), we use no laser’s, CNC machines or computer operated cutting machines. All work is done with our hands and eyes…

We cut the 2 dimensional blanks with scroll and jig saws (double-sized custom orders have to be cut with jigsaw). Carving is done with rotary shaft tools and disc grinders. The 80 grit sanding is the final phase of the carving process, removing the nicks and gouges from the carving tools, and finishes the shaping of the weave. The next 2 sandings with 120 then 220 grit finishes the smoothing and polishing. They are finished with Clear Danish Oil to seal the piece, bringing out the grain and the color.

SIZE: One picture has the piece on a quilting board, lined up on the 1 inch marks. The quilting board, at its simplest, is a one inch grid. So with the piece on the board, you look at the top and follow the line to the left and look at the right side at the widest point and follow the line to the bottom and you have height by width...but wait! It's not that easy! The way this board I have is laid out, if I lined it up on the zero points it would cover up the numbers and on some pieces you wouldn't be able to see, I line it up on the 1 inch marks which means when you get the numbers, you have to subtract 1 inch... TA DA! Measurements may vary slightly from piece to piece.