カテゴリー「携帯・デジカメ」の記事

姓名判断、占いリンク集、風水2008年カレンダー、メユー5-1-2、四葉のクローバーグッズ、携帯のお守り

  目的別で探す⇒世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン金運のお守り 商売繁盛のお守り世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン  世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン恋愛運のお守り 恋愛結婚のお守り世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン  世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン魔除けのお守り 厄除けのお守り世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン
本日お勧めの世界のお守り
ラッキー・コルノ
コルノは角の形をしたイタリアなどヨーロッパを中心としたエリアのお守りです。最近ではセレブが身に着けているということでファッションブランドでも沢山のコルノをデザインしたアクセサリーが出ていますので、比較的さりげなくつける事のできるお守りになりつつあります。
【言い伝え:幸運を引き寄せる・魔除け】
価格:3990円(税込)

【国名からお守りを探す】
 |
 |-
イスラエルのお守り
 |
 |-
トルコのお守り
 |
 |-
エジプトのお守り
 |
 |-メキシコのお守り
 |
 |-ペルーのお守り
 |
 |-フランスのお守り
 |
 |-イタリアのお守り
 |
 |-ブラジルのお守り
 |
 |-エクアドルのお守り
 |
 |-チベットのお守り
 |
 |-タイのお守り
 |
 |-インドのお守り
 |
 |-韓国のお守り
 |
 |-デンマークのお守り
 |
 |-バングラディッシュのお守り
 |
 |-アフリカのお守り
 |
 |-中国のお守り
 |
 |-日本のお守り


2008年開運系カレンダー
Dr.コパの
風水招福カレンダー
価格:945円(税込)
大吉招福・金運カレンダー
価格:1365円(税込)


セレブ・ゴシップ・ニュース
リンク集

 |
 |-Infoseek・ハリウッド・セレブ診断テスト
 |-MSN・ハリウッドセレブ診断テスト
 | 
 |-ELLEセレブ&モデルの
 | お洒落スナップ

 | バックナンバー
 |
 |-トップモデルサーチ
 |
 |-
二コール・リッチー
 | Nicole Richie
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
ミーシャ・バートン
 | Mischa Barton
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
アシュリー・シンプソン
 | Ashlee Simpson
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
ブリトニー・スピアーズ
 | 
Britney Spears
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
パリス・ヒルトン
 | Paris Hilton
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
コートニー・ラブ
 | Courtney Love
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
ジェニファー・ロペス
 | Jennifer Lopez
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
キャメロン・ディアス
 | Cameron Diaz
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
アンジェリーナ・ジョリー
 | Angelina Jolie
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
シンディ・クロフォード
 | Cindy Crawford
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
シエナ・ミラー
 | Sienna Miller
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
リアーナ
 | RIHANNA
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
ビヨンセ・ノウルズ
 | Beyoncé Knowles
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
ヴァネッサ・パラディ
 | Vanessa Paradis
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
ヒラリー・ダフ
 | Hiraly Duff
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
ルー・ドワイヨン
 | Lou Doillon
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
ダイアン・クルーガー
 | Diane Kruger
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
ヴィクトリア・ベッカム
 | Victoria Beckham
 | 
E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-
キンバリー・スチュワート
 | Kimberly Stewart
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-サラ・ジェシカ・パーカー
 | Sarah Jessica Parker
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-ぺネロペ・クルス

 | Penélope Cruz
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 |-オルセン姉妹
 | Ashley Fuller Olsen
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
 
|-マドンナ

 | MADONNA
 | E G Y 動画・YourTube
幸運の亀 亀のお守りアクセサリー ラッキーチャーム ヨーロッパに古来より伝わる幸運のチャームのコーナー パワーストーン 華僑のお守りタイチンルチル 恋愛と魔除けの石アメジスト 金運アップのヒスイの風水珍獣 四葉のクローバーグッズ 四葉のクローバーのアクセサリー 四葉のクローバーのバッグ 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ 四葉のクローバーのヘアアクセ 四葉のクローバーのマグカップ
携帯のお守り 金運・財運のひきゅう 悪い夢を取り除くドリームキャッチャー バイキングのルーン文字のお守りストラップ タイのお母さんの愛情の沢山つまったポクポン人形のお守り 気を落ち着かせる八卦鏡のお守りストラップ他 金運・財運ヒスイ 財をとぎらせないと言われる龍亀 金運・ギャンブル運のヒキュウ 財をかき集める三本脚の蛙 天珠 三眼天珠 四眼天珠 五眼天珠 六眼天珠 七眼天珠 八眼天珠 九眼天珠 社長の開運・会社の風水 商売繁盛の風水珍獣 起業・オフィス移転の馬 高貴な人を呼び寄せる天然アメジストクラスター 場の気を落ち着かせる八卦鏡他
世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン無料・姓名判断・リンク集世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン
0歳からの姓名判断:的中率をあげるには旧漢字に設定するのがポイント
山本式姓名判断:姓名判断といえば、ここです!
名づけと姓名判断:苗字に合わせた良い名前を簡単に探すことができます。

世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン無料・タロット・カード占いリンク集世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン
Yahooタロット占い
Exciteタロット占い
MSNタロット占い
Infoseekタロット占い
livedoorタロット占い
gooタロット占い
カード占いのブログアクセサリー
カリスマ占い師プロデュースもあり
BlogToy:シンプル系
マナカード占い:お洒落系
ルーンタロット占い:お洒落系
タロット占い:お洒落系
タロットの処方箋:色んな展開方法で細かい占いが可能
WestMiRa:タロット占い以外にルーン文字占いもあり
オリアクラス:フラッシュのリアルなタロット占い
王家の秘宝カルトゥーシュ:24時間以内の恋の行方が占えます。

世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン無料・星占いリンク集世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン
Yahoo星占い
Excite星占い
MSN星占い
Infoseek星占い
livedoor星占い
goo星占い
星占いのブログアクセサリー
ペタッパ:かわいい系
Locmag:お洒落系
ボンボン占い:かわいい系
占いモンキー:かわいい系
DailyFortune:シンプル系
愛レモネード:星占い・タロット占い・ルーン文字占いなどメニューが充実
あいおい生命占い:あいおい生命で提供している星占い
六星占術:細木数子先生が研究した占い簡易版
DailyFortune:星占いブログパーツも無料配布している占いのサイト
インド占星術:他姓名判断、西洋占星術、気学占いなどが占える
インド占星術:gooのインド占星術。映像が綺麗で癒されます。

世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン恋愛診断世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン
結婚占い:彼の値段!?カップルの値段!?などがわかります。
恋愛偏差値テスト:あなたのモテ度がわかります。
恋愛診断:あなたの理想の相手と出会う場所、日、結婚年齢などがわかります。
世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン携帯のお守り:世界のお守り携帯ストラップ世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン
金運と出世のお守り 恋愛運と幸運のお守り 魔除けのお守り
南米のお守りワイルーロの実
ワイルーロの実お守り携帯ストラップ
【言い伝え:幸運を呼び込む・権力、名声を得る】
価格:399円(税込)
フランスのお守り奇跡のルルドの泉
ルルドの泉、聖水入りお守りストラップ(ラッキーチャームつきボトル)
【言い伝え:魔除け・奇跡が起こる・幸運を呼び込む】
価格:3990円(税込)
トルコのお守りナザールボンジュウ
ナザールボンジュウのお守り携帯ストラップ
【言い伝え:魔除け・嫉妬や妬みから身を守ってくれる】
価格:294円(税込)
南米のお守りエケッコー人形
エケッコー人形お守り携帯ストラップ

【言い伝え:金運アップ、欲しいものが手に入る】

価格:609円(税込)
パワーストーンのお守りローズクォーツ
恋愛の石ローズクォーツのお守り携帯ストラップ(天使の羽モチーフ)
【言い伝え:恋愛運アップ・優しくなれる・癒し】
価格:3990円(税込)
風水のお守り龍・ドラゴン
龍・ドラゴンのお守り携帯ストラップ
【言い伝え:魔除け・金運・幸運を呼び込む】金運に良いと言われる黄水晶とタイガーアイがついています。
価格:2940円(税込)
日本のお守り打ち出の小槌
打ち出の小槌お守り携帯ストラップ
【言い伝え:金運アップ、商売繁盛】小さな黄金の小槌の中に3個の黄水晶と10個の縁起物が詰まった金運のお守りです。
価格:2980円(税込)
バングラディッシュのお守りミャー人形
ミャー人形のお守り携帯ストラップ
【言い伝え:人形に片思いの人の名前で呼びかけていると恋愛の願い事が叶う】色違いあり!
価格:399円(税込)
タイのお守りポクポン人形
ポクポン形のお守り携帯ストラップ
【言い伝え:災いを食べてくれるお守りとしてタイのお母さんが子供に作っていたのが始まりです。】色んなバリエーションがあります。
価格:1260円(税込)
世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン携帯のお守り:本物の四葉入り携帯ストラップ世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン
幸運の四葉のクローバー
本物の四葉のクローバー入り
【言い伝え:幸運を呼び寄せる】素材:天然シェルと四葉のクローバー(しずく型)
価格:819円(税込)
幸運の四葉のクローバー
本物の四葉のクローバー入り
【言い伝え:幸運を呼び寄せる】
素材:天然シェルと四葉のクローバー(ハート型)
価格:819円(税込)
幸運の四葉のクローバー
本物の四葉のクローバー入り
【言い伝え:幸運を呼び寄せる】
素材:ターコイズと四葉のクローバー(オーバル)
価格:819円(税込)
世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン携帯のお守り:希少財運の5葉クローバー携帯ストラップ世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン
幸運の5葉のクローバー
本物の5葉のクローバー入り
【言い伝え:金運アップ・財産・富の幸福を得る】
価格:2940円(税込)
幸運の5葉のクローバー
本物の5葉のクローバー入り
【言い伝え:金運アップ・財産・富の幸福を得る】
価格:2940円(税込)
幸運の5葉のクローバー
本物の5葉のクローバー入り
【言い伝え:金運アップ・財産・富の幸福を得る】残り2個!
価格:2520円(税込)
世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン日本全国神社検索世界のお守り ロマンシングストーン
各国のお守りも欲しいけど
自分の家の近くで神社のお守りも欲しい方はこちらで神社をお探し下さい。

お願い事別初詣の神社はこちら>>
諸願成就 開運招福 開運厄除 産業繁栄 事業繁栄 家運隆昌 商売繁盛 金運向上 出世祈願 必勝祈願 武道成就 縁結び 夫婦円満 子授け 安産祈願 子育て 学業成就 合格祈願 家内安全 交通安全 海上安全 航空安全 厄除け 災難除け 火難除け 水難除け 方位除け 病気平癒 無病息災 延命長寿 国家安泰 五穀豊穣 大漁祈願

エリア別初詣の神社はこちら>>
金運で口コミ・定評のある神社を探す
北海道 [ 北海道
東北 [ 青森 | 岩手 | 宮城 | 秋田 | 山形 | 福島
関東 [ 東京 | 神奈川 | 埼玉 | 千葉 | 茨城 | 栃木 | 群馬 | 山梨
信越 [ 新潟 | 長野
北陸 [ 富山 | 石川 | 福井
東海 [ 愛知 | 岐阜 | 静岡 | 三重
近畿 [ 大阪 | 兵庫 | 京都 | 滋賀 | 奈良 | 和歌山
中国 [ 鳥取 | 島根 | 岡山 | 広島 | 山口
四国 [ 徳島 | 香川 | 愛媛 | 高知
九州 [ 福岡 | 佐賀 | 長崎 | 熊本 | 大分 | 宮崎 | 鹿児島
沖縄 [ 沖縄
商売繁盛運の口コミ・定評のある神社を探す
北海道 [ 北海道
東北 [ 青森 | 岩手 | 宮城 | 秋田 | 山形 | 福島
関東 [ 東京 | 神奈川 | 埼玉 | 千葉 | 茨城 | 栃木 | 群馬 | 山梨
信越 [ 新潟 | 長野
北陸 [ 富山 | 石川 | 福井
東海 [ 愛知 | 岐阜 | 静岡 | 三重
近畿 [ 大阪 | 兵庫 | 京都 | 滋賀 | 奈良 | 和歌山
中国 [ 鳥取 | 島根 | 岡山 | 広島 | 山口
四国 [ 徳島 | 香川 | 愛媛 | 高知
九州 [ 福岡 | 佐賀 | 長崎 | 熊本 | 大分 | 宮崎 | 鹿児島
沖縄 [ 沖縄
縁結びで口コミ・定評のある神社を探す
北海道 [ 北海道
東北 [ 青森 | 岩手 | 宮城 | 秋田 | 山形 | 福島
関東 [ 東京 | 神奈川 | 埼玉 | 千葉 | 茨城 | 栃木 | 群馬 | 山梨
信越 [ 新潟 | 長野
北陸 [ 富山 | 石川 | 福井
東海 [ 愛知 | 岐阜 | 静岡 | 三重
近畿 [ 大阪 | 兵庫 | 京都 | 滋賀 | 奈良 | 和歌山
中国 [ 鳥取 | 島根 | 岡山 | 広島 | 山口
四国 [ 徳島 | 香川 | 愛媛 | 高知
九州 [ 福岡 | 佐賀 | 長崎 | 熊本 | 大分 | 宮崎 | 鹿児島
沖縄 [ 沖縄
安産で口コミ・定評のある神社を探す
北海道 [ 北海道
東北 [ 青森 | 岩手 | 宮城 | 秋田 | 山形 | 福島
関東 [ 東京 | 神奈川 | 埼玉 | 千葉 | 茨城 | 栃木 | 群馬 | 山梨
信越 [ 新潟 | 長野
北陸 [ 富山 | 石川 | 福井
東海 [ 愛知 | 岐阜 | 静岡 | 三重
近畿 [ 大阪 | 兵庫 | 京都 | 滋賀 | 奈良 | 和歌山
中国 [ 鳥取 | 島根 | 岡山 | 広島 | 山口
四国 [ 徳島 | 香川 | 愛媛 | 高知
九州 [ 福岡 | 佐賀 | 長崎 | 熊本 | 大分 | 宮崎 | 鹿児島
沖縄 [ 沖縄

【お守りの名前で探す】

 |
 |-グランデーロのお守り
 |
 |-コルノのお守り
 |

 |-ひきゅうのお守り
 |
 |-龍亀のお守り
 |
 |-龍のお守り
 |
 |-ヤアズのお守り
 |
 |-ハムサ・HAMSA
 |
 |-ワイルーロの実のお守り
 |
 |-馬のお守り
 |
 |-馬蹄のお守り
 |
 |-ナザールボンジュウのお守り
 |
 |-ミャー人形のお守り
 |
 |-マリアメダイのお守り
 |
 |-ルルドの泉の聖水のお守り
 |
 |-チチカカ湖の水のお守り
 |
 |-亀のお守り
 |
 |-豚のお守り
 |
 |-エケッコー人形のお守り
 |
 |-白蛇のお守り
 |
 |-ルーン文字のお守り
 |
 |-ペンタクルのお守り
 |
 |-天珠のお守り
 |
 |-招き猫のお守り
 |
 |-ウォーリードールのお守り
 |
 |-トラブルドールのお守り
 |
 |-大黒様のお守り
 |
 |-恵比寿様のお守り
 |
 |-さそりのお守り
 |
 |-エスカプラーリオのお守り
 |
 |-ロザリオのお守り
 |
 |-メキシカン・ロザリオのお守り
 |
 |-幸運の鍵のお守り
 |
 |-四葉のクローバーのお守り
 |
 |-誕生石のお守り
 |
 |-天眼石のお守り
 |
 |-翡翠のお守り
 |
 |-タイチンルチルのお守り
 |
 |-アメジストのお守り
 |
 |-ガムランボールのお守り
 |
 |-三本脚の蛙のお守り
 |
 |-鳳凰のお守り
 |
 |-虎のお守り
 |
 |-ココペリのお守り
 |
 |-トンパ文字のお守り
 |
 |-ボージョボー人形のお守り
 |
 |-岩塩のお守り
 |
 |-アンクのお守り
 |
 |-スカラベのお守り
 |
 |-獅子のお守り
 |
 |-唐辛子のお守り
 |
 |-蛙のお守り
 |
 |-ドリームキャッチャーのお守り
 |
 |-ポクポン人形
 |
 |-ハッピードール
 |
 |-エンジェルのお守り
 |
 |-星座のお守り
 |
 |-タロットカードのお守り
 |
 |-
干支のお守り

 |
 |-
ビルカバンバのお守り

 |
 |-
オホデべナードのお守り

 |
 |-
四葉のクローバーのお守り
 |
 |-
ダビデの星のお守り
 |
 |-
ヘブライ文字のお守り

 |
 |-
ククイの実のお守り

 |
 |-
曼荼羅のお守り
 |
 |-
ガネーシャのお守り
 

女性誌サイトリンク集
 |
 |-
FRaU

 |
 |-Grazia(グラツィア)

 |
 |-
ViVi

 |
 |-
VoCE
 |
 |-
Ray

 |
 |-
CanCam

 |
 |-Domani(ドマーニ)
 |
 |-Muffin
 |
 |-Oggi(オッジ)
 |
 |-PS
 |
 |-CAZ
 |
 |-ESSE
 |
 |-LUCi
 |
 |-BAILA
 |
 |-COSMOPOLITAN
 |
 |-LEE
 |
 |-nonno
 |
 |-MORE(モア)
 |
 |-SEVENTEEN
 |
 |-SPUR
 |
 |-25ans(ヴァンサンカン)
 |
 |-ELLE JAPON
 | (エル・ジャポン)

 |
 |-
anan

 |
 |-
GINZA

 |
 |-
Hanako
 |
 |-
CLASSY(クラッシィ)

 |
 |-
JJ


お守り,京都 お守り,安産 お守り,北野 天満宮 お守り,手作り お守り,タイ お守り,鈴虫 寺 お守り,お守り 作り 方,出雲大社 お守り,縁結び お守り,清水寺 お守り,地主 神社 お守り,交通 安全 お守り,神社 お守り,生田 神社 お守り,伊勢神宮 お守り,スヌーピー お守り,野球 お守り,ペット お守り,健康 お守り,お守り 人形,お守り 処分,パワー ストーン お守り,キティ お守り,京都 北野 天満宮 お守り,世界 お守り,子宝 お守り,手作り お守り 作り 方,鎌倉 お守り,恋 お守り,仁和寺 お守り,お守り 手作り,金閣寺 お守り,お守り 京都,お守り 病気,浅草寺 お守り,病気 お守り,お守り 種類,お守り 屋,お守り ストラップ,京都 清水寺 お守り,摩利 支 天 お守り,安産 お守り 東京,東京 大神宮 お守り,お守り 通販,京都 縁結び お守り,ハワイ お守り,合格 祈願 お守り,必勝 お守り,幸運 お守り,おのころ 島 神社 お守り,タイ お守り 人形,トルコ お守り,平安 神宮 お守り,お守り 健康,部活 お守り,合格 お守り,厄除け お守り,就職 お守り,金運 お守り,がん お守り,鶴岡 八幡宮 お守り,お守り 販売,京都 安産 お守り,お守り リング,京都 神社 お守り,白峯神宮 お守り,京都 寺 お守り,奈良 お守り,お守り 神社,かわいい お守り,病気 平癒 お守り,犬 お守り,お守り 石,子供 お守り,明治 神宮 お守り,約束 お守り,おのころ 神社 お守り,お守り 持ち 方,水晶 お守り,水天宮 お守り,サッカー お守り,病気 効く お守り,恋愛 成就 お守り,がん 封じ お守り,願い 叶う お守り,お守り ブレスレット,お守り 画像,フェルト お守り,安産 祈願 お守り,沖縄 お守り,日光 東照宮 お守り,病気 回復 お守り,お守り 捨て 方,身代わり お守り,お守り 身 代わり,お守り 結び方,お守り ネックレス,金運 お守り,お守り 金運,世界 お守り 金運,金運 向上 お守り,鈴 金運 お守り,金運 アップ お守り,四葉 クローバー,四葉 クローバー イラスト,四葉 クローバー 育て方,四葉 クローバー 画像,四葉 クローバー 意味,四葉 クローバー 花言葉,四葉 クローバー 素材,クローバー 四葉,四葉 クローバー 写真,イラスト 四葉 クローバー,四葉 クローバー 壁紙,どうぶつの森 四葉 クローバー,motto 四葉 クローバー,四葉 クローバー 店,四葉 クローバー 種,四葉 クローバー 押花,四葉 クローバー 絵,四葉 クローバー 苗,素材 四葉 クローバー,四葉 クローバー 花言葉 幸せ 近くに 無い よう,四葉 クローバー 鉢植え,四葉 クローバー ネックレス,四葉 クローバー ジュエリー,四葉 クローバー アクセサリー,植物 四葉 クローバー,四葉 クローバー デザイン 集,四葉 クローバー 雑貨,四葉 クローバー アイコン,四葉 クローバー イラスト 素材,四葉 クローバー 押花 作り 方,四葉 クローバー グッズ,四葉 クローバー 栽培,四葉 クローバー ストラップ,四葉 クローバー ロゴ,四葉 クローバー 見 つけ方,四葉 クローバー イラスト 無料,四葉 クローバー 球根,四葉 クローバー 販売,風水,風水 インテリア,風水 部屋,風水 色,風水 玄関,恋愛 風水,黒門 風水,風水 財布,風水 間取,風水 恋愛,風水 グッズ,インテリア 風水,風水 占い,風水 家相,風水 鏡,風水 金運,掃除 風水,風水 龍,風水 寝室,風水 トイレ,風水 師,風水 方位,風水 観葉 植物,風水 コパ,風水 波動 表,風水 掃除,開運 風水,風水 鬼門,風水 直居 由美 里,風水 仕事 運,子宝 風水,家相 風水,風水 子供 部屋,風水 開運,風水 方角,風水 恋愛 運,風水 子宝,部屋 風水,ユミリー 風水,風水 模様 替え,風水 鑑定,風水 玄関 鏡,色 風水,風水 カーテン,風水 家,風水 カラー,顔 風水,財布 風水,dr コパ 風水,トイレ 風水,風水 ラッキー カラー,風水 藤原 紀香,風水 部屋 模様 替え,風水 水槽,うたばん 風水,風水 北枕,風水 引越,風水 学,風水 玄関 マット,玄関 風水,風水 画,風水 無料,引越 風水,風水 絵,おそう じ 風水,観葉 植物 風水,風水 直居,風水 家具 配置,風水 壁紙,風水 人間 関係,旅行 風水,風水 吉 方位,風水 ドクターコパ,風水 花,藤原 紀香 風水,風水 住宅,風水 財布 色,コパ 風水,風水 キッチン,フジ テレビ 恋愛 風水,風水 結婚,風水 盛り塩,風水 表札,風水 置物,中国 風水,金運 風水,風水 ベッド,子供 部屋 風水,タオ 風水,風水 整理 術,風水 健康,家 風水,捨てる 風水,風水 ユミリー,ドクターコパ 風水,風水 建築,風水 2007,風水 dr コパ,風水 金魚,無料 風水,お守り屋,google,お守り,京都 お守り,安産 お守り,北野 天満宮 お守り,手作り お守り,タイ お守り,鈴虫 寺 お守り,お守り 作り 方,出雲大社 お守り,縁結び お守り,清水寺 お守り,地主 神社 お守り,交通 安全 お守り,神社 お守り,生田 神社 お守り,伊勢神宮 お守り,スヌーピー お守り,野球 お守り,ペット お守り,健康 お守り,お守り 人形,お守り 処分,パワー ストーン お守り,キティ お守り,京都 北野 天満宮 お守り,世界 お守り,子宝 お守り,手作り お守り 作り 方,鎌倉 お守り,恋 お守り,仁和寺 お守り,お守り 手作り,金閣寺 お守り,お守り 京都,お守り 病気,浅草寺 お守り,病気 お守り,お守り 種類,お守り 屋,お守り ストラップ,京都 清水寺 お守り,摩利 支 天 お守り,安産 お守り 東京,東京 大神宮 お守り,お守り 通販,京都 縁結び お守り,ハワイ お守り,合格 祈願 お守り,必勝 お守り,幸運 お守り,おのころ 島 神社 お守り,タイ お守り 人形,トルコ お守り,平安 神宮 お守り,お守り 健康,部活 お守り,合格 お守り,厄除け お守り,就職 お守り,金運 お守り,がん お守り,鶴岡 八幡宮 お守り,お守り 販売,京都 安産 お守り,お守り リング,京都 神社 お守り,白峯神宮 お守り,京都 寺 お守り,奈良 お守り,お守り 神社,かわいい お守り,病気 平癒 お守り,犬 お守り,お守り 石,子供 お守り,明治 神宮 お守り,約束 お守り,おのころ 神社 お守り,お守り 持ち 方,水晶 お守り,水天宮 お守り,サッカー お守り,病気 効く お守り,恋愛 成就 お守り,がん 封じ お守り,願い 叶う お守り,お守り ブレスレット,お守り 画像,フェルト お守り,安産 祈願 お守り,沖縄 お守り,日光 東照宮 お守り,病気 回復 お守り,お守り 捨て 方,身代わり お守り,お守り 身代わり,お守り 結び方,お守り ネックレス,金運 お守り,お守り 金運,世界 お守り 金運,金運 向上 お守り,鈴 金運 お守り,金運 アップ お守り,四葉 クローバー,四葉 クローバー イラスト,四葉 クローバー 育て方,四葉 クローバー 画像,四葉 クローバー 意味,四葉 クローバー 花言葉,四葉 クローバー 素材,クローバー 四葉,四葉 クローバー 写真,イラスト 四葉 クローバー,四葉 クローバー 壁紙,どうぶつの森 四葉 クローバー,motto 四葉 クローバー,四葉 クローバー 店,四葉 クローバー 種,四葉 クローバー 押花,四葉 クローバー 絵,四葉 クローバー 苗,素材 四葉 クローバー,四葉 クローバー 花言葉 幸せ 近くに 無い よう,四葉 クローバー 鉢植え,四葉 クローバー ネックレス,四葉 クローバー ジュエリー,四葉 クローバー アクセサリー,植物 四葉 クローバー,四葉 クローバー デザイン 集,四葉 クローバー 雑貨,四葉 クローバー アイコン,四葉 クローバー イラスト 素材,四葉 クローバー 押花 作り 方,四葉 クローバー グッズ,四葉 クローバー 栽培,四葉 クローバー ストラップ,四葉 クローバー ロゴ,四葉 クローバー 見 つけ方,四葉 クローバー イラスト 無料,四葉 クローバー 球根,四葉 クローバー 販売,風水,風水 インテリア,風水 部屋,風水 色,風水 玄関,恋愛 風水,黒門 風水,風水 財布,風水 間取,風水 恋愛,風水 グッズ,インテリア 風水,風水 占い,風水 家相,風水 鏡,風水 金運,掃除 風水,風水 龍,風水 寝室,風水 トイレ,風水 師,風水 方位,風水 観葉 植物,風水 コパ,風水 波動 表,風水 掃除,開運 風水,風水 鬼門,風水 直居 由美 里,風水 仕事 運,子宝 風水,家相 風水,風水 子供 部屋,風水 開運,風水 方角,風水 恋愛 運,風水 子宝,部屋 風水,ユミリー 風水,風水 模様 替え,風水 鑑定,風水 玄関 鏡,色 風水,風水 カーテン,風水 家,風水 カラー,顔 風水,財布 風水,dr コパ 風水,トイレ 風水,風水 ラッキー カラー,風水 藤原 紀香,風水 部屋 模様 替え,風水 水槽,うたばん 風水,風水 北枕,風水 引越,風水 学,風水 玄関 マット,玄関 風水,風水 画,風水 無料,引越 風水,風水 絵,おそう じ 風水,観葉 植物 風水,風水 直居,風水 家具 配置,風水 壁紙,風水 人間 関係,旅行 風水,風水 吉 方位,風水 ドクターコパ,風水 花,藤原 紀香 風水,風水 住宅,風水 財布 色,コパ 風水,風水 キッチン,フジ テレビ 恋愛 風水,風水 結婚,風水 盛り塩,風水 表札,風水 置物,中国 風水,金運 風水,風水 ベッド,子供 部屋 風水,タオ 風水,風水 整理 術,風水 健康,家 風水,捨てる 風水,風水 ユミリー,ドクターコパ 風水,風水 建築,風水 2007,風水 dr コパ,風水 金魚,無料 風水,お守り屋,Yahoo

|

四葉のクローバー 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ 【大人気3Dタイプ】

四葉のクローバーのヘアアクセサリー 四葉のクローバーの時計 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ
四葉のクローバーのネックレス・ペンダント 四葉のクローバーのマグカップ 四葉のクローバーのキーホルダー
1個は持っていたい
本物の四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
人気の3Dタイプ樹脂加工された本物の四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ



価格:2940円(税込)


世界のお守りリンク集
アメリカのお守り イタリアのお守り フランスのお守り イスラエルのお守り
トルコのお守り 中東のお守り タイのお守り 中国のお守り チベットのお守り
メキシコのお守り 南米のお守り ルルドの泉の水のお守り エケッコー人形のお守り 金運のお守り 恋愛運のお守り 魔除けのお守り 厄除けのお守り 風水のお守り ひきゅうのお守り 龍亀のお守り ロングイのお守り 三本脚の蛙のお守り 風水珍獣のお守り 商売繁盛のお守り イスラエルの手のお守り トルコの目のお守り ナザールボンジュウ ヤアズのお守り 龍のお守り 大黒様のお守り ミャー人形 グランデーロ コルノ ワイルーロの実のお守り 奇跡のメダイ ヴァチカンの奇跡 ルルドの泉のお守り 天珠のお守り ウォーリードール 豚のお守り 幸運の馬蹄のお守り 四葉のクローバーのお守り ルーン文字のお守り 招き猫 パワーストーン タイチン・ルチル アメジスト 翡翠


Une amulette (du latin amuletum, ≪ facon de se proteger ≫) est un objet qu'on porte sur soi et auquel on accorde des vertus de protection et ou qui porte chance. Une amulette peut etre un gemme, une statue, une piece, un dessin, un pendentif, un anneau, une plante, un animal, un geste, etc. Meme les mots peuvent dans certains cas etre utilises, ainsi ≪ vade retro, Satanas ≫, (latin ≪ va-t-en, Satan ≫) pour chasser le Mal ou la malchance.

Les amulettes varient enormement selon le lieu et l'epoque. Les symboles religieux en jouent souvent le role, que ce soit l'image d'un dieu ou un symbole representant la divinite (comme la croix chretienne ou l'?il d'Horus dans l'Egypte antique).

Chaque signe du zodiaque a un gemme associe qui sert d'amulette, mais celui-ci depend des coutumes.

Les amulettes sont egalement liees a la demonologie et la sorcellerie, qui considerent qu'une croix ou un pentagramme inverse facilite la communication avec les demons.

Les amulettes peuvent meme etre destinees a proteger un foyer, un immeuble ou meme un village entier. Dans l'ancienne Babylone, on avait pour coutume de porter de minuscules cylindres d'argiles incrustes de pierres precieuses pour tenir a distance les mauvais esprits. Les Romains, quant a eux, collectionnaient les statues de Priape, le dieu de la Chance et de la Fertilite, et de nombreux Americains, aujourd'hui encore, accrochent des fers a cheval au dessus de leur porte pour se proteger de la malchance et des visiteurs indesirables.

D'aussi loin que nous pouvons remonter, toutes les societes avaient des amulettes. Les toutes premieres n'etaient sans doute que des eclats de pierre ou de metal dont la forme et la couleur inhabituelles pouvaient suggerer des proprietes magiques (En Asie, en Inde et en Thailande, on utilise encore des fragments de corail rose pour se proteger du mauvais ?il). Au fil du temps, il est devenu courant de fabriquer des amulettes en forme d'animaux, de symboles magiques ou encore des statuettes de dieux ou de deesses. Partout dans le monde, on retrouve des images de cornes, de mains (qui symbolisent la fertilite et la vie), ainsi que des yeux dessines ou sculptes (qui suggere la vigilance eternelle). Parfois aussi sont graves des formules magiques, des sorts et des noms de divinites.

Bien qu'elles aient du succes aux quatre coins du monde, on associe souvent les amulettes aux anciens Egyptiens, qui en portaient en toute occasion, jusque dans leur tombe! Il etait courant d'enterrer une momie avec des dizaines d'amulettes en forme de scarabee. Ces petites figurines de pierre devaient empecher l'ame du defunt d'etre devoree par Ammit. Il semblerait que, plus le defunt avait ete un personnage important de son vivant, plus il emportait d'amulettes en scarabee avec lui dans sa tombe. Lorsque l'on decouvrit le corps du pharaon Toutankhamon, en novembre 1922, plus de 140 scarabees etaient glisses dans les bandages qui l'enveloppaient! Mais les vivants aussi savaient s'entourer: les amulettes appelees ankh (un hieroglyphe symbolisant la vie) et oudjat (ou ?il d'Horus) protegeaient de la mort, de la maladie et du mauvais ?il.

Le pouvoir des amulettes n'est cependant pas percu comme illimite. Par exemple, elles ne protegent que des dangers pour lesquels nous les avons concues.

Il ne faut pas confondre les amulettes avec les talismans. Les talismans ont pour but d'obtenir des pouvoirs magiques offensifs, contrairement aux amulettes, qui visent a se proteger.


Amulets and talismans vary considerably according to their time and place of origin. In many societies, religious objects serve as amulets. A religious amulet might be the figure of a god or simply some symbol representing the deity (such as the cross for Christians or the "eye of Horus" for the ancient Egyptians). In Thailand one can commonly see people with more than one Buddha hanging from their necks; in Bolivia and some places in Argentina the god Ekeko furnishes a standard amulet, to whom one should offer at least one banknote to obtain fortune and welfare.

Every zodiacal sign corresponds to a gem that acts as an amulet, but these stones vary according to different traditions.

An ancient tradition in China involves capturing a cricket alive and keeping it in an osier box to attract good luck (this tradition extended to the Philippines). Chinese may also spread coins on the floor to attract money; rice also has a reputation as a carrier of good fortune.

Turtles and cactus can cause controversy, for while some people consider them beneficial, others think they delay everything in the house.

Since the Middle Ages in Western culture pentagrams have had a reputation as amulets to attract money, love, etc; and to protect against envy, misfortune, and other disgraces. Other symbols, such as magic squares, angelic signatures and qabalistic signs have been employed to a variety of ends, both benign and malicious.

The Jewish tradition is quite fascinating; examples of Solomon era amulets exist in many museums. Due to proscription of idols, Jewish amulets emphasize text and names?the shape, material or color of an amulet makes no difference.[1][2] See also Khamsa.

The Jewish tallis (Yiddish-Hebrew form; plural is talleisim), the prayer shawl with fringed corners and knotted tassels at each corner, is perhaps one of the world's oldest and most used talismanic objects. Originally intended to distinguish the Jews from pagans, as well as to remind them of God and Heaven, the prayer shawl is considered fascinating because of its name: it is very close to the term "talisman."[3]

In antiquity and the Middle Ages, most Jews, Christians and Muslims in the Orient believed in the protective and healing power of amulets and talismans. Talismans used by these peoples can be broken down into three main categories. The first are the types carried or worn on the body. The second version of a talisman is one which is hung upon the bed of an infirm person. The last classification of talisman is one with medicinal qualities. This latter category of magical item can be further divided into external and internal. In the former, one could, for example, place a magical amulet in a bath. The power of the amulet would be understood to be transmitted to the water, and thus to the bather. In the latter, magical inscriptions would be written or inscribed onto food, which was then boiled. The resulting broth, when consumed, would transfer the healing and magical qualities engraved on the food into the consumer.

There is also evidence that Jews, Christians, and Muslims used their holy books in a talisman-like manner in grave situations. For example, a bed-ridden and seriously ill person would have a holy book placed under part of the bed or cushion.[4]

Christian authorities have always been wary of amulets and other talismans.[5]

A little-known but well-worn amulet in the Jewish tradition is the kimiyah or "angel text". This consists of names of angels or Torah passages written on parchment squares by rabbinical scribes. The parchment is then placed in an ornate silver case and worn someplace on the body.[6]

The similarities between Jewish and Buddhist amulet traditions is striking. (see Buddhism below.)

In Afro-Caribbean syncretic religions like Voodoo, Umbanda, Quimbanda and Santeria, drawings are also used as amulets, such as with the veves of Voodoo; these religions also take into account the colour of the candles they light, because each colour features a different effect of attraction or repulsion.

Perfumes and essences (like incense, myrrh, etc.) also serve the purposes of attraction or repulsion. Popular legends often attributed magical powers to certain unusual objects, such as a baby's caul or a rabbit's foot; possession of these items allegedly endowed their magical abilities upon their owners.

In Central Europe, people believed garlic kept vampires away, and so did a crucifix. The ancient Egyptians had many amulets for different occasions and needs, often with the figure of a god or the "ankh" (the key of eternal life); the figure of the scarab god Khepri became a common amulet too and has now gained renewed fame around the Western world.

For the ancient Scandinavians, Anglo-Saxons and Germans and currently for some Neopagan believers the rune Eoh (yew) protects against evil and witchcraft; a non-alphabetical rune representing Thor's hammer still offers protection against thieves in some places.

Deriving from the ancient Celts, the clover, if it has four leaves, symbolises good luck (not the Irish shamrock, which symbolises the Christian Trinity). In the celtic tradition a bag made from a crane skin (called a crane bag) symbolised treasure, a wheel symboled the sun, a boat also was a sun symbol, but also a death symbol (to the land of the dead), the raven was a symbol of death, the head was a symbol of wisdom as was the acorn and a well.

[[Image:Amulette-japonaise.jpg|thumb|right|An Omamori, a Japanese amulet].]

Corals, horseshoes and lucky bamboo also allegedly make good amulets.

Figures of elephants are said to attract good luck and money if one offers banknotes to them. In Arab countries a hand with an eye amid the palm and two thumbs (similar to a Hand of Fatima) serves as protection against evil.

In India and Tyrol, small bells make demons escape when they sound in the wind or when a door or window opens. Amulets are also worn on the upper right arm to protect the person wearing it. In fact this method was more popular in ancient India then wearing it as a pendant or around the neck.

Buddhism has a deep and ancient talismanic tradition. In the earliest days of Buddhism, just after the Buddha's death circa 485 B.C., amulets bearing the symbols of Buddhism were common. Symbols such as conch shells, the footprints of the Buddha, and others were commonly worn. After about the 2nd century B.C., Greeks began carving actual images of the Buddha. These were hungrily acquired by native Buddhists in India, and the tradition spread.[7]

Another aspect of amulets connects with demonology and demonolatry; these systems consider an inverted cross (not an upward cross, which drives demons away) or pentagram in downward position as favourable to communicate with demons and to show friendship towards them.

The Christian Copts used tattoos as protective amulets, and the Tuareg still use them, as do the Haida Canadian aborigines, who wear the totem of their clan tattooed. Many Thai Buddhist laypeople are tattoed with sacred Buddhist images, called sak yant (Thai: ????????), and even monks are known to practice this form of spiritual protection. The only rule, as with Jewish talismans and amulets, is that such symbols may only be applied to the upper part of the body, between the bottom of the neck and the waistline.

During the tumultuous Plains Indians troubles in mid-19th century America, the Lakota Tribe adopted the Ghost Dance ritual, created by a Paiute Indian living in northwestern Oregon. Black Elk, the great Lakota Holy Man, received instructions on how to create a talismanic shirt that would protect the Lakota from the Greedy White Man's bullets. Tragically, the shirts failed to offer the Lakota any protection.

In addition to protection against supernatural powers, amulets are also used for protection against other people. For example, soldiers and those involved in other dangerous activities may use talismans to increase their luck. Carlist soldiers wore a medal of the Sacred Heart of Jesus with the inscription !Detente bala! ("Stop, bullet!").

Amulets can be found among people of every nation and social status. They can be seen in jewellery, artisan fairs, museums, shops, and homes.


Per amuleto si intende un qualunque oggetto utilizzato per superstizione, credendolo un "difensore" da mali o pericoli o per propiziarsi la fortuna. L'etimologia della parola e incerta. Potrebbe derivare dal latino a-molior (allontanare, tener lungi), o dal greco amulon, un "specie di focaccia" che si soleva offrire sugli altari o sulle tombe per rendersi propizi gli dei e gli spiriti dei trapassati. Sinonimo di "amuleto" e anche la parola talismano, che deriva dall'arabo telsaman (o tilsaman), "figura magica" o "oroscopo", che gli arabi presero dal greco telesmena, "cose consacrate", nome dato alle statue delle divinita pagane consacrate con operazioni di teurgia nel Basso Impero, che furono considerate come malefiche (nel XVI secolo si indicarono "talismani" i sacerdoti idolatri e i mussulmani).

Gli amuleti includono: gemme o semplici pietre, statue, monete, illustrazioni, pendenti, anelli, piante, animali, ecc.; anche frasi pronunciate in alcune occasioni: per esempio vade retro Satana (dal latino, "va indietro, Satana"), per cacciare il diavolo o la cattiva sorte. I primi amuleti utilizzati dagli uomini primitivi - per lo piu cacciatori - venivano ricavati da ossa, denti o corna di animali, e davano al possessore un senso di sicurezza e fiducia nel proprio destino.

|

四葉のクローバー 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ 【可愛いチャームつき♪】

四葉のクローバーのヘアアクセサリー 四葉のクローバーの時計 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ
四葉のクローバーのネックレス・ペンダント 四葉のクローバーのマグカップ 四葉のクローバーのキーホルダー
1個は持っていたい
本物の四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
本皮にチャームのついた四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
ちょっぴり大人な雰囲気が◎

小さな小鳩のチャームつき。
皮の色ピンク

価格:2625円(税込)


世界のお守りリンク集
アメリカのお守り イタリアのお守り フランスのお守り イスラエルのお守り
トルコのお守り 中東のお守り タイのお守り 中国のお守り チベットのお守り
メキシコのお守り 南米のお守り ルルドの泉の水のお守り エケッコー人形のお守り 金運のお守り 恋愛運のお守り 魔除けのお守り 厄除けのお守り 風水のお守り ひきゅうのお守り 龍亀のお守り ロングイのお守り 三本脚の蛙のお守り 風水珍獣のお守り 商売繁盛のお守り イスラエルの手のお守り トルコの目のお守り ナザールボンジュウ ヤアズのお守り 龍のお守り 大黒様のお守り ミャー人形 グランデーロ コルノ ワイルーロの実のお守り 奇跡のメダイ ヴァチカンの奇跡 ルルドの泉のお守り 天珠のお守り ウォーリードール 豚のお守り 幸運の馬蹄のお守り 四葉のクローバーのお守り ルーン文字のお守り 招き猫 パワーストーン タイチン・ルチル アメジスト 翡翠


Une amulette (du latin amuletum, ≪ facon de se proteger ≫) est un objet qu'on porte sur soi et auquel on accorde des vertus de protection et ou qui porte chance. Une amulette peut etre un gemme, une statue, une piece, un dessin, un pendentif, un anneau, une plante, un animal, un geste, etc. Meme les mots peuvent dans certains cas etre utilises, ainsi ≪ vade retro, Satanas ≫, (latin ≪ va-t-en, Satan ≫) pour chasser le Mal ou la malchance.

Les amulettes varient enormement selon le lieu et l'epoque. Les symboles religieux en jouent souvent le role, que ce soit l'image d'un dieu ou un symbole representant la divinite (comme la croix chretienne ou l'?il d'Horus dans l'Egypte antique).

Chaque signe du zodiaque a un gemme associe qui sert d'amulette, mais celui-ci depend des coutumes.

Les amulettes sont egalement liees a la demonologie et la sorcellerie, qui considerent qu'une croix ou un pentagramme inverse facilite la communication avec les demons.

Les amulettes peuvent meme etre destinees a proteger un foyer, un immeuble ou meme un village entier. Dans l'ancienne Babylone, on avait pour coutume de porter de minuscules cylindres d'argiles incrustes de pierres precieuses pour tenir a distance les mauvais esprits. Les Romains, quant a eux, collectionnaient les statues de Priape, le dieu de la Chance et de la Fertilite, et de nombreux Americains, aujourd'hui encore, accrochent des fers a cheval au dessus de leur porte pour se proteger de la malchance et des visiteurs indesirables.

D'aussi loin que nous pouvons remonter, toutes les societes avaient des amulettes. Les toutes premieres n'etaient sans doute que des eclats de pierre ou de metal dont la forme et la couleur inhabituelles pouvaient suggerer des proprietes magiques (En Asie, en Inde et en Thailande, on utilise encore des fragments de corail rose pour se proteger du mauvais ?il). Au fil du temps, il est devenu courant de fabriquer des amulettes en forme d'animaux, de symboles magiques ou encore des statuettes de dieux ou de deesses. Partout dans le monde, on retrouve des images de cornes, de mains (qui symbolisent la fertilite et la vie), ainsi que des yeux dessines ou sculptes (qui suggere la vigilance eternelle). Parfois aussi sont graves des formules magiques, des sorts et des noms de divinites.

Bien qu'elles aient du succes aux quatre coins du monde, on associe souvent les amulettes aux anciens Egyptiens, qui en portaient en toute occasion, jusque dans leur tombe! Il etait courant d'enterrer une momie avec des dizaines d'amulettes en forme de scarabee. Ces petites figurines de pierre devaient empecher l'ame du defunt d'etre devoree par Ammit. Il semblerait que, plus le defunt avait ete un personnage important de son vivant, plus il emportait d'amulettes en scarabee avec lui dans sa tombe. Lorsque l'on decouvrit le corps du pharaon Toutankhamon, en novembre 1922, plus de 140 scarabees etaient glisses dans les bandages qui l'enveloppaient! Mais les vivants aussi savaient s'entourer: les amulettes appelees ankh (un hieroglyphe symbolisant la vie) et oudjat (ou ?il d'Horus) protegeaient de la mort, de la maladie et du mauvais ?il.

Le pouvoir des amulettes n'est cependant pas percu comme illimite. Par exemple, elles ne protegent que des dangers pour lesquels nous les avons concues.

Il ne faut pas confondre les amulettes avec les talismans. Les talismans ont pour but d'obtenir des pouvoirs magiques offensifs, contrairement aux amulettes, qui visent a se proteger.


Amulets and talismans vary considerably according to their time and place of origin. In many societies, religious objects serve as amulets. A religious amulet might be the figure of a god or simply some symbol representing the deity (such as the cross for Christians or the "eye of Horus" for the ancient Egyptians). In Thailand one can commonly see people with more than one Buddha hanging from their necks; in Bolivia and some places in Argentina the god Ekeko furnishes a standard amulet, to whom one should offer at least one banknote to obtain fortune and welfare.

Every zodiacal sign corresponds to a gem that acts as an amulet, but these stones vary according to different traditions.

An ancient tradition in China involves capturing a cricket alive and keeping it in an osier box to attract good luck (this tradition extended to the Philippines). Chinese may also spread coins on the floor to attract money; rice also has a reputation as a carrier of good fortune.

Turtles and cactus can cause controversy, for while some people consider them beneficial, others think they delay everything in the house.

Since the Middle Ages in Western culture pentagrams have had a reputation as amulets to attract money, love, etc; and to protect against envy, misfortune, and other disgraces. Other symbols, such as magic squares, angelic signatures and qabalistic signs have been employed to a variety of ends, both benign and malicious.

The Jewish tradition is quite fascinating; examples of Solomon era amulets exist in many museums. Due to proscription of idols, Jewish amulets emphasize text and names?the shape, material or color of an amulet makes no difference.[1][2] See also Khamsa.

The Jewish tallis (Yiddish-Hebrew form; plural is talleisim), the prayer shawl with fringed corners and knotted tassels at each corner, is perhaps one of the world's oldest and most used talismanic objects. Originally intended to distinguish the Jews from pagans, as well as to remind them of God and Heaven, the prayer shawl is considered fascinating because of its name: it is very close to the term "talisman."[3]

In antiquity and the Middle Ages, most Jews, Christians and Muslims in the Orient believed in the protective and healing power of amulets and talismans. Talismans used by these peoples can be broken down into three main categories. The first are the types carried or worn on the body. The second version of a talisman is one which is hung upon the bed of an infirm person. The last classification of talisman is one with medicinal qualities. This latter category of magical item can be further divided into external and internal. In the former, one could, for example, place a magical amulet in a bath. The power of the amulet would be understood to be transmitted to the water, and thus to the bather. In the latter, magical inscriptions would be written or inscribed onto food, which was then boiled. The resulting broth, when consumed, would transfer the healing and magical qualities engraved on the food into the consumer.

There is also evidence that Jews, Christians, and Muslims used their holy books in a talisman-like manner in grave situations. For example, a bed-ridden and seriously ill person would have a holy book placed under part of the bed or cushion.[4]

Christian authorities have always been wary of amulets and other talismans.[5]

A little-known but well-worn amulet in the Jewish tradition is the kimiyah or "angel text". This consists of names of angels or Torah passages written on parchment squares by rabbinical scribes. The parchment is then placed in an ornate silver case and worn someplace on the body.[6]

The similarities between Jewish and Buddhist amulet traditions is striking. (see Buddhism below.)

In Afro-Caribbean syncretic religions like Voodoo, Umbanda, Quimbanda and Santeria, drawings are also used as amulets, such as with the veves of Voodoo; these religions also take into account the colour of the candles they light, because each colour features a different effect of attraction or repulsion.

Perfumes and essences (like incense, myrrh, etc.) also serve the purposes of attraction or repulsion. Popular legends often attributed magical powers to certain unusual objects, such as a baby's caul or a rabbit's foot; possession of these items allegedly endowed their magical abilities upon their owners.

In Central Europe, people believed garlic kept vampires away, and so did a crucifix. The ancient Egyptians had many amulets for different occasions and needs, often with the figure of a god or the "ankh" (the key of eternal life); the figure of the scarab god Khepri became a common amulet too and has now gained renewed fame around the Western world.

For the ancient Scandinavians, Anglo-Saxons and Germans and currently for some Neopagan believers the rune Eoh (yew) protects against evil and witchcraft; a non-alphabetical rune representing Thor's hammer still offers protection against thieves in some places.

Deriving from the ancient Celts, the clover, if it has four leaves, symbolises good luck (not the Irish shamrock, which symbolises the Christian Trinity). In the celtic tradition a bag made from a crane skin (called a crane bag) symbolised treasure, a wheel symboled the sun, a boat also was a sun symbol, but also a death symbol (to the land of the dead), the raven was a symbol of death, the head was a symbol of wisdom as was the acorn and a well.

[[Image:Amulette-japonaise.jpg|thumb|right|An Omamori, a Japanese amulet].]

Corals, horseshoes and lucky bamboo also allegedly make good amulets.

Figures of elephants are said to attract good luck and money if one offers banknotes to them. In Arab countries a hand with an eye amid the palm and two thumbs (similar to a Hand of Fatima) serves as protection against evil.

In India and Tyrol, small bells make demons escape when they sound in the wind or when a door or window opens. Amulets are also worn on the upper right arm to protect the person wearing it. In fact this method was more popular in ancient India then wearing it as a pendant or around the neck.

Buddhism has a deep and ancient talismanic tradition. In the earliest days of Buddhism, just after the Buddha's death circa 485 B.C., amulets bearing the symbols of Buddhism were common. Symbols such as conch shells, the footprints of the Buddha, and others were commonly worn. After about the 2nd century B.C., Greeks began carving actual images of the Buddha. These were hungrily acquired by native Buddhists in India, and the tradition spread.[7]

Another aspect of amulets connects with demonology and demonolatry; these systems consider an inverted cross (not an upward cross, which drives demons away) or pentagram in downward position as favourable to communicate with demons and to show friendship towards them.

The Christian Copts used tattoos as protective amulets, and the Tuareg still use them, as do the Haida Canadian aborigines, who wear the totem of their clan tattooed. Many Thai Buddhist laypeople are tattoed with sacred Buddhist images, called sak yant (Thai: ????????), and even monks are known to practice this form of spiritual protection. The only rule, as with Jewish talismans and amulets, is that such symbols may only be applied to the upper part of the body, between the bottom of the neck and the waistline.

During the tumultuous Plains Indians troubles in mid-19th century America, the Lakota Tribe adopted the Ghost Dance ritual, created by a Paiute Indian living in northwestern Oregon. Black Elk, the great Lakota Holy Man, received instructions on how to create a talismanic shirt that would protect the Lakota from the Greedy White Man's bullets. Tragically, the shirts failed to offer the Lakota any protection.

In addition to protection against supernatural powers, amulets are also used for protection against other people. For example, soldiers and those involved in other dangerous activities may use talismans to increase their luck. Carlist soldiers wore a medal of the Sacred Heart of Jesus with the inscription !Detente bala! ("Stop, bullet!").

Amulets can be found among people of every nation and social status. They can be seen in jewellery, artisan fairs, museums, shops, and homes.


Per amuleto si intende un qualunque oggetto utilizzato per superstizione, credendolo un "difensore" da mali o pericoli o per propiziarsi la fortuna. L'etimologia della parola e incerta. Potrebbe derivare dal latino a-molior (allontanare, tener lungi), o dal greco amulon, un "specie di focaccia" che si soleva offrire sugli altari o sulle tombe per rendersi propizi gli dei e gli spiriti dei trapassati. Sinonimo di "amuleto" e anche la parola talismano, che deriva dall'arabo telsaman (o tilsaman), "figura magica" o "oroscopo", che gli arabi presero dal greco telesmena, "cose consacrate", nome dato alle statue delle divinita pagane consacrate con operazioni di teurgia nel Basso Impero, che furono considerate come malefiche (nel XVI secolo si indicarono "talismani" i sacerdoti idolatri e i mussulmani).

Gli amuleti includono: gemme o semplici pietre, statue, monete, illustrazioni, pendenti, anelli, piante, animali, ecc.; anche frasi pronunciate in alcune occasioni: per esempio vade retro Satana (dal latino, "va indietro, Satana"), per cacciare il diavolo o la cattiva sorte. I primi amuleti utilizzati dagli uomini primitivi - per lo piu cacciatori - venivano ricavati da ossa, denti o corna di animali, e davano al possessore un senso di sicurezza e fiducia nel proprio destino.

|

四葉のクローバー 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ 【可愛いチャームつき♪】

四葉のクローバーのヘアアクセサリー 四葉のクローバーの時計 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ
四葉のクローバーのネックレス・ペンダント 四葉のクローバーのマグカップ 四葉のクローバーのキーホルダー
1個は持っていたい
本物の四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
本皮にチャームのついた四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
ちょっぴり大人な雰囲気が◎

小さな天使のチャームつき。
皮の色赤

価格:2625円(税込)


世界のお守りリンク集
アメリカのお守り イタリアのお守り フランスのお守り イスラエルのお守り
トルコのお守り 中東のお守り タイのお守り 中国のお守り チベットのお守り
メキシコのお守り 南米のお守り ルルドの泉の水のお守り エケッコー人形のお守り 金運のお守り 恋愛運のお守り 魔除けのお守り 厄除けのお守り 風水のお守り ひきゅうのお守り 龍亀のお守り ロングイのお守り 三本脚の蛙のお守り 風水珍獣のお守り 商売繁盛のお守り イスラエルの手のお守り トルコの目のお守り ナザールボンジュウ ヤアズのお守り 龍のお守り 大黒様のお守り ミャー人形 グランデーロ コルノ ワイルーロの実のお守り 奇跡のメダイ ヴァチカンの奇跡 ルルドの泉のお守り 天珠のお守り ウォーリードール 豚のお守り 幸運の馬蹄のお守り 四葉のクローバーのお守り ルーン文字のお守り 招き猫 パワーストーン タイチン・ルチル アメジスト 翡翠


Une amulette (du latin amuletum, ≪ facon de se proteger ≫) est un objet qu'on porte sur soi et auquel on accorde des vertus de protection et ou qui porte chance. Une amulette peut etre un gemme, une statue, une piece, un dessin, un pendentif, un anneau, une plante, un animal, un geste, etc. Meme les mots peuvent dans certains cas etre utilises, ainsi ≪ vade retro, Satanas ≫, (latin ≪ va-t-en, Satan ≫) pour chasser le Mal ou la malchance.

Les amulettes varient enormement selon le lieu et l'epoque. Les symboles religieux en jouent souvent le role, que ce soit l'image d'un dieu ou un symbole representant la divinite (comme la croix chretienne ou l'?il d'Horus dans l'Egypte antique).

Chaque signe du zodiaque a un gemme associe qui sert d'amulette, mais celui-ci depend des coutumes.

Les amulettes sont egalement liees a la demonologie et la sorcellerie, qui considerent qu'une croix ou un pentagramme inverse facilite la communication avec les demons.

Les amulettes peuvent meme etre destinees a proteger un foyer, un immeuble ou meme un village entier. Dans l'ancienne Babylone, on avait pour coutume de porter de minuscules cylindres d'argiles incrustes de pierres precieuses pour tenir a distance les mauvais esprits. Les Romains, quant a eux, collectionnaient les statues de Priape, le dieu de la Chance et de la Fertilite, et de nombreux Americains, aujourd'hui encore, accrochent des fers a cheval au dessus de leur porte pour se proteger de la malchance et des visiteurs indesirables.

D'aussi loin que nous pouvons remonter, toutes les societes avaient des amulettes. Les toutes premieres n'etaient sans doute que des eclats de pierre ou de metal dont la forme et la couleur inhabituelles pouvaient suggerer des proprietes magiques (En Asie, en Inde et en Thailande, on utilise encore des fragments de corail rose pour se proteger du mauvais ?il). Au fil du temps, il est devenu courant de fabriquer des amulettes en forme d'animaux, de symboles magiques ou encore des statuettes de dieux ou de deesses. Partout dans le monde, on retrouve des images de cornes, de mains (qui symbolisent la fertilite et la vie), ainsi que des yeux dessines ou sculptes (qui suggere la vigilance eternelle). Parfois aussi sont graves des formules magiques, des sorts et des noms de divinites.

Bien qu'elles aient du succes aux quatre coins du monde, on associe souvent les amulettes aux anciens Egyptiens, qui en portaient en toute occasion, jusque dans leur tombe! Il etait courant d'enterrer une momie avec des dizaines d'amulettes en forme de scarabee. Ces petites figurines de pierre devaient empecher l'ame du defunt d'etre devoree par Ammit. Il semblerait que, plus le defunt avait ete un personnage important de son vivant, plus il emportait d'amulettes en scarabee avec lui dans sa tombe. Lorsque l'on decouvrit le corps du pharaon Toutankhamon, en novembre 1922, plus de 140 scarabees etaient glisses dans les bandages qui l'enveloppaient! Mais les vivants aussi savaient s'entourer: les amulettes appelees ankh (un hieroglyphe symbolisant la vie) et oudjat (ou ?il d'Horus) protegeaient de la mort, de la maladie et du mauvais ?il.

Le pouvoir des amulettes n'est cependant pas percu comme illimite. Par exemple, elles ne protegent que des dangers pour lesquels nous les avons concues.

Il ne faut pas confondre les amulettes avec les talismans. Les talismans ont pour but d'obtenir des pouvoirs magiques offensifs, contrairement aux amulettes, qui visent a se proteger.


Amulets and talismans vary considerably according to their time and place of origin. In many societies, religious objects serve as amulets. A religious amulet might be the figure of a god or simply some symbol representing the deity (such as the cross for Christians or the "eye of Horus" for the ancient Egyptians). In Thailand one can commonly see people with more than one Buddha hanging from their necks; in Bolivia and some places in Argentina the god Ekeko furnishes a standard amulet, to whom one should offer at least one banknote to obtain fortune and welfare.

Every zodiacal sign corresponds to a gem that acts as an amulet, but these stones vary according to different traditions.

An ancient tradition in China involves capturing a cricket alive and keeping it in an osier box to attract good luck (this tradition extended to the Philippines). Chinese may also spread coins on the floor to attract money; rice also has a reputation as a carrier of good fortune.

Turtles and cactus can cause controversy, for while some people consider them beneficial, others think they delay everything in the house.

Since the Middle Ages in Western culture pentagrams have had a reputation as amulets to attract money, love, etc; and to protect against envy, misfortune, and other disgraces. Other symbols, such as magic squares, angelic signatures and qabalistic signs have been employed to a variety of ends, both benign and malicious.

The Jewish tradition is quite fascinating; examples of Solomon era amulets exist in many museums. Due to proscription of idols, Jewish amulets emphasize text and names?the shape, material or color of an amulet makes no difference.[1][2] See also Khamsa.

The Jewish tallis (Yiddish-Hebrew form; plural is talleisim), the prayer shawl with fringed corners and knotted tassels at each corner, is perhaps one of the world's oldest and most used talismanic objects. Originally intended to distinguish the Jews from pagans, as well as to remind them of God and Heaven, the prayer shawl is considered fascinating because of its name: it is very close to the term "talisman."[3]

In antiquity and the Middle Ages, most Jews, Christians and Muslims in the Orient believed in the protective and healing power of amulets and talismans. Talismans used by these peoples can be broken down into three main categories. The first are the types carried or worn on the body. The second version of a talisman is one which is hung upon the bed of an infirm person. The last classification of talisman is one with medicinal qualities. This latter category of magical item can be further divided into external and internal. In the former, one could, for example, place a magical amulet in a bath. The power of the amulet would be understood to be transmitted to the water, and thus to the bather. In the latter, magical inscriptions would be written or inscribed onto food, which was then boiled. The resulting broth, when consumed, would transfer the healing and magical qualities engraved on the food into the consumer.

There is also evidence that Jews, Christians, and Muslims used their holy books in a talisman-like manner in grave situations. For example, a bed-ridden and seriously ill person would have a holy book placed under part of the bed or cushion.[4]

Christian authorities have always been wary of amulets and other talismans.[5]

A little-known but well-worn amulet in the Jewish tradition is the kimiyah or "angel text". This consists of names of angels or Torah passages written on parchment squares by rabbinical scribes. The parchment is then placed in an ornate silver case and worn someplace on the body.[6]

The similarities between Jewish and Buddhist amulet traditions is striking. (see Buddhism below.)

In Afro-Caribbean syncretic religions like Voodoo, Umbanda, Quimbanda and Santeria, drawings are also used as amulets, such as with the veves of Voodoo; these religions also take into account the colour of the candles they light, because each colour features a different effect of attraction or repulsion.

Perfumes and essences (like incense, myrrh, etc.) also serve the purposes of attraction or repulsion. Popular legends often attributed magical powers to certain unusual objects, such as a baby's caul or a rabbit's foot; possession of these items allegedly endowed their magical abilities upon their owners.

In Central Europe, people believed garlic kept vampires away, and so did a crucifix. The ancient Egyptians had many amulets for different occasions and needs, often with the figure of a god or the "ankh" (the key of eternal life); the figure of the scarab god Khepri became a common amulet too and has now gained renewed fame around the Western world.

For the ancient Scandinavians, Anglo-Saxons and Germans and currently for some Neopagan believers the rune Eoh (yew) protects against evil and witchcraft; a non-alphabetical rune representing Thor's hammer still offers protection against thieves in some places.

Deriving from the ancient Celts, the clover, if it has four leaves, symbolises good luck (not the Irish shamrock, which symbolises the Christian Trinity). In the celtic tradition a bag made from a crane skin (called a crane bag) symbolised treasure, a wheel symboled the sun, a boat also was a sun symbol, but also a death symbol (to the land of the dead), the raven was a symbol of death, the head was a symbol of wisdom as was the acorn and a well.

[[Image:Amulette-japonaise.jpg|thumb|right|An Omamori, a Japanese amulet].]

Corals, horseshoes and lucky bamboo also allegedly make good amulets.

Figures of elephants are said to attract good luck and money if one offers banknotes to them. In Arab countries a hand with an eye amid the palm and two thumbs (similar to a Hand of Fatima) serves as protection against evil.

In India and Tyrol, small bells make demons escape when they sound in the wind or when a door or window opens. Amulets are also worn on the upper right arm to protect the person wearing it. In fact this method was more popular in ancient India then wearing it as a pendant or around the neck.

Buddhism has a deep and ancient talismanic tradition. In the earliest days of Buddhism, just after the Buddha's death circa 485 B.C., amulets bearing the symbols of Buddhism were common. Symbols such as conch shells, the footprints of the Buddha, and others were commonly worn. After about the 2nd century B.C., Greeks began carving actual images of the Buddha. These were hungrily acquired by native Buddhists in India, and the tradition spread.[7]

Another aspect of amulets connects with demonology and demonolatry; these systems consider an inverted cross (not an upward cross, which drives demons away) or pentagram in downward position as favourable to communicate with demons and to show friendship towards them.

The Christian Copts used tattoos as protective amulets, and the Tuareg still use them, as do the Haida Canadian aborigines, who wear the totem of their clan tattooed. Many Thai Buddhist laypeople are tattoed with sacred Buddhist images, called sak yant (Thai: ????????), and even monks are known to practice this form of spiritual protection. The only rule, as with Jewish talismans and amulets, is that such symbols may only be applied to the upper part of the body, between the bottom of the neck and the waistline.

During the tumultuous Plains Indians troubles in mid-19th century America, the Lakota Tribe adopted the Ghost Dance ritual, created by a Paiute Indian living in northwestern Oregon. Black Elk, the great Lakota Holy Man, received instructions on how to create a talismanic shirt that would protect the Lakota from the Greedy White Man's bullets. Tragically, the shirts failed to offer the Lakota any protection.

In addition to protection against supernatural powers, amulets are also used for protection against other people. For example, soldiers and those involved in other dangerous activities may use talismans to increase their luck. Carlist soldiers wore a medal of the Sacred Heart of Jesus with the inscription !Detente bala! ("Stop, bullet!").

Amulets can be found among people of every nation and social status. They can be seen in jewellery, artisan fairs, museums, shops, and homes.


Per amuleto si intende un qualunque oggetto utilizzato per superstizione, credendolo un "difensore" da mali o pericoli o per propiziarsi la fortuna. L'etimologia della parola e incerta. Potrebbe derivare dal latino a-molior (allontanare, tener lungi), o dal greco amulon, un "specie di focaccia" che si soleva offrire sugli altari o sulle tombe per rendersi propizi gli dei e gli spiriti dei trapassati. Sinonimo di "amuleto" e anche la parola talismano, che deriva dall'arabo telsaman (o tilsaman), "figura magica" o "oroscopo", che gli arabi presero dal greco telesmena, "cose consacrate", nome dato alle statue delle divinita pagane consacrate con operazioni di teurgia nel Basso Impero, che furono considerate come malefiche (nel XVI secolo si indicarono "talismani" i sacerdoti idolatri e i mussulmani).

Gli amuleti includono: gemme o semplici pietre, statue, monete, illustrazioni, pendenti, anelli, piante, animali, ecc.; anche frasi pronunciate in alcune occasioni: per esempio vade retro Satana (dal latino, "va indietro, Satana"), per cacciare il diavolo o la cattiva sorte. I primi amuleti utilizzati dagli uomini primitivi - per lo piu cacciatori - venivano ricavati da ossa, denti o corna di animali, e davano al possessore un senso di sicurezza e fiducia nel proprio destino.

|

四葉のクローバー 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ 【可愛いチャームつき♪】

四葉のクローバーのヘアアクセサリー 四葉のクローバーの時計 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ
四葉のクローバーのネックレス・ペンダント 四葉のクローバーのマグカップ 四葉のクローバーのキーホルダー
1個は持っていたい
本物の四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
本皮にチャームのついた四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
ちょっぴり大人な雰囲気が◎

小さな羽のチャームつき。
皮の色黒

価格:2625円(税込)


世界のお守りリンク集
アメリカのお守り イタリアのお守り フランスのお守り イスラエルのお守り
トルコのお守り 中東のお守り タイのお守り 中国のお守り チベットのお守り
メキシコのお守り 南米のお守り ルルドの泉の水のお守り エケッコー人形のお守り 金運のお守り 恋愛運のお守り 魔除けのお守り 厄除けのお守り 風水のお守り ひきゅうのお守り 龍亀のお守り ロングイのお守り 三本脚の蛙のお守り 風水珍獣のお守り 商売繁盛のお守り イスラエルの手のお守り トルコの目のお守り ナザールボンジュウ ヤアズのお守り 龍のお守り 大黒様のお守り ミャー人形 グランデーロ コルノ ワイルーロの実のお守り 奇跡のメダイ ヴァチカンの奇跡 ルルドの泉のお守り 天珠のお守り ウォーリードール 豚のお守り 幸運の馬蹄のお守り 四葉のクローバーのお守り ルーン文字のお守り 招き猫 パワーストーン タイチン・ルチル アメジスト 翡翠


Une amulette (du latin amuletum, ≪ facon de se proteger ≫) est un objet qu'on porte sur soi et auquel on accorde des vertus de protection et ou qui porte chance. Une amulette peut etre un gemme, une statue, une piece, un dessin, un pendentif, un anneau, une plante, un animal, un geste, etc. Meme les mots peuvent dans certains cas etre utilises, ainsi ≪ vade retro, Satanas ≫, (latin ≪ va-t-en, Satan ≫) pour chasser le Mal ou la malchance.

Les amulettes varient enormement selon le lieu et l'epoque. Les symboles religieux en jouent souvent le role, que ce soit l'image d'un dieu ou un symbole representant la divinite (comme la croix chretienne ou l'?il d'Horus dans l'Egypte antique).

Chaque signe du zodiaque a un gemme associe qui sert d'amulette, mais celui-ci depend des coutumes.

Les amulettes sont egalement liees a la demonologie et la sorcellerie, qui considerent qu'une croix ou un pentagramme inverse facilite la communication avec les demons.

Les amulettes peuvent meme etre destinees a proteger un foyer, un immeuble ou meme un village entier. Dans l'ancienne Babylone, on avait pour coutume de porter de minuscules cylindres d'argiles incrustes de pierres precieuses pour tenir a distance les mauvais esprits. Les Romains, quant a eux, collectionnaient les statues de Priape, le dieu de la Chance et de la Fertilite, et de nombreux Americains, aujourd'hui encore, accrochent des fers a cheval au dessus de leur porte pour se proteger de la malchance et des visiteurs indesirables.

D'aussi loin que nous pouvons remonter, toutes les societes avaient des amulettes. Les toutes premieres n'etaient sans doute que des eclats de pierre ou de metal dont la forme et la couleur inhabituelles pouvaient suggerer des proprietes magiques (En Asie, en Inde et en Thailande, on utilise encore des fragments de corail rose pour se proteger du mauvais ?il). Au fil du temps, il est devenu courant de fabriquer des amulettes en forme d'animaux, de symboles magiques ou encore des statuettes de dieux ou de deesses. Partout dans le monde, on retrouve des images de cornes, de mains (qui symbolisent la fertilite et la vie), ainsi que des yeux dessines ou sculptes (qui suggere la vigilance eternelle). Parfois aussi sont graves des formules magiques, des sorts et des noms de divinites.

Bien qu'elles aient du succes aux quatre coins du monde, on associe souvent les amulettes aux anciens Egyptiens, qui en portaient en toute occasion, jusque dans leur tombe! Il etait courant d'enterrer une momie avec des dizaines d'amulettes en forme de scarabee. Ces petites figurines de pierre devaient empecher l'ame du defunt d'etre devoree par Ammit. Il semblerait que, plus le defunt avait ete un personnage important de son vivant, plus il emportait d'amulettes en scarabee avec lui dans sa tombe. Lorsque l'on decouvrit le corps du pharaon Toutankhamon, en novembre 1922, plus de 140 scarabees etaient glisses dans les bandages qui l'enveloppaient! Mais les vivants aussi savaient s'entourer: les amulettes appelees ankh (un hieroglyphe symbolisant la vie) et oudjat (ou ?il d'Horus) protegeaient de la mort, de la maladie et du mauvais ?il.

Le pouvoir des amulettes n'est cependant pas percu comme illimite. Par exemple, elles ne protegent que des dangers pour lesquels nous les avons concues.

Il ne faut pas confondre les amulettes avec les talismans. Les talismans ont pour but d'obtenir des pouvoirs magiques offensifs, contrairement aux amulettes, qui visent a se proteger.


Amulets and talismans vary considerably according to their time and place of origin. In many societies, religious objects serve as amulets. A religious amulet might be the figure of a god or simply some symbol representing the deity (such as the cross for Christians or the "eye of Horus" for the ancient Egyptians). In Thailand one can commonly see people with more than one Buddha hanging from their necks; in Bolivia and some places in Argentina the god Ekeko furnishes a standard amulet, to whom one should offer at least one banknote to obtain fortune and welfare.

Every zodiacal sign corresponds to a gem that acts as an amulet, but these stones vary according to different traditions.

An ancient tradition in China involves capturing a cricket alive and keeping it in an osier box to attract good luck (this tradition extended to the Philippines). Chinese may also spread coins on the floor to attract money; rice also has a reputation as a carrier of good fortune.

Turtles and cactus can cause controversy, for while some people consider them beneficial, others think they delay everything in the house.

Since the Middle Ages in Western culture pentagrams have had a reputation as amulets to attract money, love, etc; and to protect against envy, misfortune, and other disgraces. Other symbols, such as magic squares, angelic signatures and qabalistic signs have been employed to a variety of ends, both benign and malicious.

The Jewish tradition is quite fascinating; examples of Solomon era amulets exist in many museums. Due to proscription of idols, Jewish amulets emphasize text and names?the shape, material or color of an amulet makes no difference.[1][2] See also Khamsa.

The Jewish tallis (Yiddish-Hebrew form; plural is talleisim), the prayer shawl with fringed corners and knotted tassels at each corner, is perhaps one of the world's oldest and most used talismanic objects. Originally intended to distinguish the Jews from pagans, as well as to remind them of God and Heaven, the prayer shawl is considered fascinating because of its name: it is very close to the term "talisman."[3]

In antiquity and the Middle Ages, most Jews, Christians and Muslims in the Orient believed in the protective and healing power of amulets and talismans. Talismans used by these peoples can be broken down into three main categories. The first are the types carried or worn on the body. The second version of a talisman is one which is hung upon the bed of an infirm person. The last classification of talisman is one with medicinal qualities. This latter category of magical item can be further divided into external and internal. In the former, one could, for example, place a magical amulet in a bath. The power of the amulet would be understood to be transmitted to the water, and thus to the bather. In the latter, magical inscriptions would be written or inscribed onto food, which was then boiled. The resulting broth, when consumed, would transfer the healing and magical qualities engraved on the food into the consumer.

There is also evidence that Jews, Christians, and Muslims used their holy books in a talisman-like manner in grave situations. For example, a bed-ridden and seriously ill person would have a holy book placed under part of the bed or cushion.[4]

Christian authorities have always been wary of amulets and other talismans.[5]

A little-known but well-worn amulet in the Jewish tradition is the kimiyah or "angel text". This consists of names of angels or Torah passages written on parchment squares by rabbinical scribes. The parchment is then placed in an ornate silver case and worn someplace on the body.[6]

The similarities between Jewish and Buddhist amulet traditions is striking. (see Buddhism below.)

In Afro-Caribbean syncretic religions like Voodoo, Umbanda, Quimbanda and Santeria, drawings are also used as amulets, such as with the veves of Voodoo; these religions also take into account the colour of the candles they light, because each colour features a different effect of attraction or repulsion.

Perfumes and essences (like incense, myrrh, etc.) also serve the purposes of attraction or repulsion. Popular legends often attributed magical powers to certain unusual objects, such as a baby's caul or a rabbit's foot; possession of these items allegedly endowed their magical abilities upon their owners.

In Central Europe, people believed garlic kept vampires away, and so did a crucifix. The ancient Egyptians had many amulets for different occasions and needs, often with the figure of a god or the "ankh" (the key of eternal life); the figure of the scarab god Khepri became a common amulet too and has now gained renewed fame around the Western world.

For the ancient Scandinavians, Anglo-Saxons and Germans and currently for some Neopagan believers the rune Eoh (yew) protects against evil and witchcraft; a non-alphabetical rune representing Thor's hammer still offers protection against thieves in some places.

Deriving from the ancient Celts, the clover, if it has four leaves, symbolises good luck (not the Irish shamrock, which symbolises the Christian Trinity). In the celtic tradition a bag made from a crane skin (called a crane bag) symbolised treasure, a wheel symboled the sun, a boat also was a sun symbol, but also a death symbol (to the land of the dead), the raven was a symbol of death, the head was a symbol of wisdom as was the acorn and a well.

[[Image:Amulette-japonaise.jpg|thumb|right|An Omamori, a Japanese amulet].]

Corals, horseshoes and lucky bamboo also allegedly make good amulets.

Figures of elephants are said to attract good luck and money if one offers banknotes to them. In Arab countries a hand with an eye amid the palm and two thumbs (similar to a Hand of Fatima) serves as protection against evil.

In India and Tyrol, small bells make demons escape when they sound in the wind or when a door or window opens. Amulets are also worn on the upper right arm to protect the person wearing it. In fact this method was more popular in ancient India then wearing it as a pendant or around the neck.

Buddhism has a deep and ancient talismanic tradition. In the earliest days of Buddhism, just after the Buddha's death circa 485 B.C., amulets bearing the symbols of Buddhism were common. Symbols such as conch shells, the footprints of the Buddha, and others were commonly worn. After about the 2nd century B.C., Greeks began carving actual images of the Buddha. These were hungrily acquired by native Buddhists in India, and the tradition spread.[7]

Another aspect of amulets connects with demonology and demonolatry; these systems consider an inverted cross (not an upward cross, which drives demons away) or pentagram in downward position as favourable to communicate with demons and to show friendship towards them.

The Christian Copts used tattoos as protective amulets, and the Tuareg still use them, as do the Haida Canadian aborigines, who wear the totem of their clan tattooed. Many Thai Buddhist laypeople are tattoed with sacred Buddhist images, called sak yant (Thai: ????????), and even monks are known to practice this form of spiritual protection. The only rule, as with Jewish talismans and amulets, is that such symbols may only be applied to the upper part of the body, between the bottom of the neck and the waistline.

During the tumultuous Plains Indians troubles in mid-19th century America, the Lakota Tribe adopted the Ghost Dance ritual, created by a Paiute Indian living in northwestern Oregon. Black Elk, the great Lakota Holy Man, received instructions on how to create a talismanic shirt that would protect the Lakota from the Greedy White Man's bullets. Tragically, the shirts failed to offer the Lakota any protection.

In addition to protection against supernatural powers, amulets are also used for protection against other people. For example, soldiers and those involved in other dangerous activities may use talismans to increase their luck. Carlist soldiers wore a medal of the Sacred Heart of Jesus with the inscription !Detente bala! ("Stop, bullet!").

Amulets can be found among people of every nation and social status. They can be seen in jewellery, artisan fairs, museums, shops, and homes.


Per amuleto si intende un qualunque oggetto utilizzato per superstizione, credendolo un "difensore" da mali o pericoli o per propiziarsi la fortuna. L'etimologia della parola e incerta. Potrebbe derivare dal latino a-molior (allontanare, tener lungi), o dal greco amulon, un "specie di focaccia" che si soleva offrire sugli altari o sulle tombe per rendersi propizi gli dei e gli spiriti dei trapassati. Sinonimo di "amuleto" e anche la parola talismano, che deriva dall'arabo telsaman (o tilsaman), "figura magica" o "oroscopo", che gli arabi presero dal greco telesmena, "cose consacrate", nome dato alle statue delle divinita pagane consacrate con operazioni di teurgia nel Basso Impero, che furono considerate come malefiche (nel XVI secolo si indicarono "talismani" i sacerdoti idolatri e i mussulmani).

Gli amuleti includono: gemme o semplici pietre, statue, monete, illustrazioni, pendenti, anelli, piante, animali, ecc.; anche frasi pronunciate in alcune occasioni: per esempio vade retro Satana (dal latino, "va indietro, Satana"), per cacciare il diavolo o la cattiva sorte. I primi amuleti utilizzati dagli uomini primitivi - per lo piu cacciatori - venivano ricavati da ossa, denti o corna di animali, e davano al possessore un senso di sicurezza e fiducia nel proprio destino.

|

四葉のクローバー 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ 【可愛いチャームつき♪】

四葉のクローバーのヘアアクセサリー 四葉のクローバーの時計 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ
四葉のクローバーのネックレス・ペンダント 四葉のクローバーのマグカップ 四葉のクローバーのキーホルダー
1個は持っていたい
本物の四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
本皮にチャームのついた四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
ちょっぴり大人な雰囲気が◎

小さな小鳩のチャームつき。
皮の色ピンク

価格:2625円(税込)


世界のお守りリンク集
アメリカのお守り イタリアのお守り フランスのお守り イスラエルのお守り
トルコのお守り 中東のお守り タイのお守り 中国のお守り チベットのお守り
メキシコのお守り 南米のお守り ルルドの泉の水のお守り エケッコー人形のお守り 金運のお守り 恋愛運のお守り 魔除けのお守り 厄除けのお守り 風水のお守り ひきゅうのお守り 龍亀のお守り ロングイのお守り 三本脚の蛙のお守り 風水珍獣のお守り 商売繁盛のお守り イスラエルの手のお守り トルコの目のお守り ナザールボンジュウ ヤアズのお守り 龍のお守り 大黒様のお守り ミャー人形 グランデーロ コルノ ワイルーロの実のお守り 奇跡のメダイ ヴァチカンの奇跡 ルルドの泉のお守り 天珠のお守り ウォーリードール 豚のお守り 幸運の馬蹄のお守り 四葉のクローバーのお守り ルーン文字のお守り 招き猫 パワーストーン タイチン・ルチル アメジスト 翡翠


Une amulette (du latin amuletum, ≪ facon de se proteger ≫) est un objet qu'on porte sur soi et auquel on accorde des vertus de protection et ou qui porte chance. Une amulette peut etre un gemme, une statue, une piece, un dessin, un pendentif, un anneau, une plante, un animal, un geste, etc. Meme les mots peuvent dans certains cas etre utilises, ainsi ≪ vade retro, Satanas ≫, (latin ≪ va-t-en, Satan ≫) pour chasser le Mal ou la malchance.

Les amulettes varient enormement selon le lieu et l'epoque. Les symboles religieux en jouent souvent le role, que ce soit l'image d'un dieu ou un symbole representant la divinite (comme la croix chretienne ou l'?il d'Horus dans l'Egypte antique).

Chaque signe du zodiaque a un gemme associe qui sert d'amulette, mais celui-ci depend des coutumes.

Les amulettes sont egalement liees a la demonologie et la sorcellerie, qui considerent qu'une croix ou un pentagramme inverse facilite la communication avec les demons.

Les amulettes peuvent meme etre destinees a proteger un foyer, un immeuble ou meme un village entier. Dans l'ancienne Babylone, on avait pour coutume de porter de minuscules cylindres d'argiles incrustes de pierres precieuses pour tenir a distance les mauvais esprits. Les Romains, quant a eux, collectionnaient les statues de Priape, le dieu de la Chance et de la Fertilite, et de nombreux Americains, aujourd'hui encore, accrochent des fers a cheval au dessus de leur porte pour se proteger de la malchance et des visiteurs indesirables.

D'aussi loin que nous pouvons remonter, toutes les societes avaient des amulettes. Les toutes premieres n'etaient sans doute que des eclats de pierre ou de metal dont la forme et la couleur inhabituelles pouvaient suggerer des proprietes magiques (En Asie, en Inde et en Thailande, on utilise encore des fragments de corail rose pour se proteger du mauvais ?il). Au fil du temps, il est devenu courant de fabriquer des amulettes en forme d'animaux, de symboles magiques ou encore des statuettes de dieux ou de deesses. Partout dans le monde, on retrouve des images de cornes, de mains (qui symbolisent la fertilite et la vie), ainsi que des yeux dessines ou sculptes (qui suggere la vigilance eternelle). Parfois aussi sont graves des formules magiques, des sorts et des noms de divinites.

Bien qu'elles aient du succes aux quatre coins du monde, on associe souvent les amulettes aux anciens Egyptiens, qui en portaient en toute occasion, jusque dans leur tombe! Il etait courant d'enterrer une momie avec des dizaines d'amulettes en forme de scarabee. Ces petites figurines de pierre devaient empecher l'ame du defunt d'etre devoree par Ammit. Il semblerait que, plus le defunt avait ete un personnage important de son vivant, plus il emportait d'amulettes en scarabee avec lui dans sa tombe. Lorsque l'on decouvrit le corps du pharaon Toutankhamon, en novembre 1922, plus de 140 scarabees etaient glisses dans les bandages qui l'enveloppaient! Mais les vivants aussi savaient s'entourer: les amulettes appelees ankh (un hieroglyphe symbolisant la vie) et oudjat (ou ?il d'Horus) protegeaient de la mort, de la maladie et du mauvais ?il.

Le pouvoir des amulettes n'est cependant pas percu comme illimite. Par exemple, elles ne protegent que des dangers pour lesquels nous les avons concues.

Il ne faut pas confondre les amulettes avec les talismans. Les talismans ont pour but d'obtenir des pouvoirs magiques offensifs, contrairement aux amulettes, qui visent a se proteger.


Amulets and talismans vary considerably according to their time and place of origin. In many societies, religious objects serve as amulets. A religious amulet might be the figure of a god or simply some symbol representing the deity (such as the cross for Christians or the "eye of Horus" for the ancient Egyptians). In Thailand one can commonly see people with more than one Buddha hanging from their necks; in Bolivia and some places in Argentina the god Ekeko furnishes a standard amulet, to whom one should offer at least one banknote to obtain fortune and welfare.

Every zodiacal sign corresponds to a gem that acts as an amulet, but these stones vary according to different traditions.

An ancient tradition in China involves capturing a cricket alive and keeping it in an osier box to attract good luck (this tradition extended to the Philippines). Chinese may also spread coins on the floor to attract money; rice also has a reputation as a carrier of good fortune.

Turtles and cactus can cause controversy, for while some people consider them beneficial, others think they delay everything in the house.

Since the Middle Ages in Western culture pentagrams have had a reputation as amulets to attract money, love, etc; and to protect against envy, misfortune, and other disgraces. Other symbols, such as magic squares, angelic signatures and qabalistic signs have been employed to a variety of ends, both benign and malicious.

The Jewish tradition is quite fascinating; examples of Solomon era amulets exist in many museums. Due to proscription of idols, Jewish amulets emphasize text and names?the shape, material or color of an amulet makes no difference.[1][2] See also Khamsa.

The Jewish tallis (Yiddish-Hebrew form; plural is talleisim), the prayer shawl with fringed corners and knotted tassels at each corner, is perhaps one of the world's oldest and most used talismanic objects. Originally intended to distinguish the Jews from pagans, as well as to remind them of God and Heaven, the prayer shawl is considered fascinating because of its name: it is very close to the term "talisman."[3]

In antiquity and the Middle Ages, most Jews, Christians and Muslims in the Orient believed in the protective and healing power of amulets and talismans. Talismans used by these peoples can be broken down into three main categories. The first are the types carried or worn on the body. The second version of a talisman is one which is hung upon the bed of an infirm person. The last classification of talisman is one with medicinal qualities. This latter category of magical item can be further divided into external and internal. In the former, one could, for example, place a magical amulet in a bath. The power of the amulet would be understood to be transmitted to the water, and thus to the bather. In the latter, magical inscriptions would be written or inscribed onto food, which was then boiled. The resulting broth, when consumed, would transfer the healing and magical qualities engraved on the food into the consumer.

There is also evidence that Jews, Christians, and Muslims used their holy books in a talisman-like manner in grave situations. For example, a bed-ridden and seriously ill person would have a holy book placed under part of the bed or cushion.[4]

Christian authorities have always been wary of amulets and other talismans.[5]

A little-known but well-worn amulet in the Jewish tradition is the kimiyah or "angel text". This consists of names of angels or Torah passages written on parchment squares by rabbinical scribes. The parchment is then placed in an ornate silver case and worn someplace on the body.[6]

The similarities between Jewish and Buddhist amulet traditions is striking. (see Buddhism below.)

In Afro-Caribbean syncretic religions like Voodoo, Umbanda, Quimbanda and Santeria, drawings are also used as amulets, such as with the veves of Voodoo; these religions also take into account the colour of the candles they light, because each colour features a different effect of attraction or repulsion.

Perfumes and essences (like incense, myrrh, etc.) also serve the purposes of attraction or repulsion. Popular legends often attributed magical powers to certain unusual objects, such as a baby's caul or a rabbit's foot; possession of these items allegedly endowed their magical abilities upon their owners.

In Central Europe, people believed garlic kept vampires away, and so did a crucifix. The ancient Egyptians had many amulets for different occasions and needs, often with the figure of a god or the "ankh" (the key of eternal life); the figure of the scarab god Khepri became a common amulet too and has now gained renewed fame around the Western world.

For the ancient Scandinavians, Anglo-Saxons and Germans and currently for some Neopagan believers the rune Eoh (yew) protects against evil and witchcraft; a non-alphabetical rune representing Thor's hammer still offers protection against thieves in some places.

Deriving from the ancient Celts, the clover, if it has four leaves, symbolises good luck (not the Irish shamrock, which symbolises the Christian Trinity). In the celtic tradition a bag made from a crane skin (called a crane bag) symbolised treasure, a wheel symboled the sun, a boat also was a sun symbol, but also a death symbol (to the land of the dead), the raven was a symbol of death, the head was a symbol of wisdom as was the acorn and a well.

[[Image:Amulette-japonaise.jpg|thumb|right|An Omamori, a Japanese amulet].]

Corals, horseshoes and lucky bamboo also allegedly make good amulets.

Figures of elephants are said to attract good luck and money if one offers banknotes to them. In Arab countries a hand with an eye amid the palm and two thumbs (similar to a Hand of Fatima) serves as protection against evil.

In India and Tyrol, small bells make demons escape when they sound in the wind or when a door or window opens. Amulets are also worn on the upper right arm to protect the person wearing it. In fact this method was more popular in ancient India then wearing it as a pendant or around the neck.

Buddhism has a deep and ancient talismanic tradition. In the earliest days of Buddhism, just after the Buddha's death circa 485 B.C., amulets bearing the symbols of Buddhism were common. Symbols such as conch shells, the footprints of the Buddha, and others were commonly worn. After about the 2nd century B.C., Greeks began carving actual images of the Buddha. These were hungrily acquired by native Buddhists in India, and the tradition spread.[7]

Another aspect of amulets connects with demonology and demonolatry; these systems consider an inverted cross (not an upward cross, which drives demons away) or pentagram in downward position as favourable to communicate with demons and to show friendship towards them.

The Christian Copts used tattoos as protective amulets, and the Tuareg still use them, as do the Haida Canadian aborigines, who wear the totem of their clan tattooed. Many Thai Buddhist laypeople are tattoed with sacred Buddhist images, called sak yant (Thai: ????????), and even monks are known to practice this form of spiritual protection. The only rule, as with Jewish talismans and amulets, is that such symbols may only be applied to the upper part of the body, between the bottom of the neck and the waistline.

During the tumultuous Plains Indians troubles in mid-19th century America, the Lakota Tribe adopted the Ghost Dance ritual, created by a Paiute Indian living in northwestern Oregon. Black Elk, the great Lakota Holy Man, received instructions on how to create a talismanic shirt that would protect the Lakota from the Greedy White Man's bullets. Tragically, the shirts failed to offer the Lakota any protection.

In addition to protection against supernatural powers, amulets are also used for protection against other people. For example, soldiers and those involved in other dangerous activities may use talismans to increase their luck. Carlist soldiers wore a medal of the Sacred Heart of Jesus with the inscription !Detente bala! ("Stop, bullet!").

Amulets can be found among people of every nation and social status. They can be seen in jewellery, artisan fairs, museums, shops, and homes.


Per amuleto si intende un qualunque oggetto utilizzato per superstizione, credendolo un "difensore" da mali o pericoli o per propiziarsi la fortuna. L'etimologia della parola e incerta. Potrebbe derivare dal latino a-molior (allontanare, tener lungi), o dal greco amulon, un "specie di focaccia" che si soleva offrire sugli altari o sulle tombe per rendersi propizi gli dei e gli spiriti dei trapassati. Sinonimo di "amuleto" e anche la parola talismano, che deriva dall'arabo telsaman (o tilsaman), "figura magica" o "oroscopo", che gli arabi presero dal greco telesmena, "cose consacrate", nome dato alle statue delle divinita pagane consacrate con operazioni di teurgia nel Basso Impero, che furono considerate come malefiche (nel XVI secolo si indicarono "talismani" i sacerdoti idolatri e i mussulmani).

Gli amuleti includono: gemme o semplici pietre, statue, monete, illustrazioni, pendenti, anelli, piante, animali, ecc.; anche frasi pronunciate in alcune occasioni: per esempio vade retro Satana (dal latino, "va indietro, Satana"), per cacciare il diavolo o la cattiva sorte. I primi amuleti utilizzati dagli uomini primitivi - per lo piu cacciatori - venivano ricavati da ossa, denti o corna di animali, e davano al possessore un senso di sicurezza e fiducia nel proprio destino.

|

四葉のクローバー 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ 【可愛いチャームつき♪】

四葉のクローバーのヘアアクセサリー 四葉のクローバーの時計 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ
四葉のクローバーのネックレス・ペンダント 四葉のクローバーのマグカップ 四葉のクローバーのキーホルダー
1個は持っていたい
本物の四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
本皮にチャームのついた四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
ちょっぴり大人な雰囲気が◎

珍しいトランペットのチャームつき。
皮の色ピンク

価格:2625円(税込)


世界のお守りリンク集
アメリカのお守り イタリアのお守り フランスのお守り イスラエルのお守り
トルコのお守り 中東のお守り タイのお守り 中国のお守り チベットのお守り
メキシコのお守り 南米のお守り ルルドの泉の水のお守り エケッコー人形のお守り 金運のお守り 恋愛運のお守り 魔除けのお守り 厄除けのお守り 風水のお守り ひきゅうのお守り 龍亀のお守り ロングイのお守り 三本脚の蛙のお守り 風水珍獣のお守り 商売繁盛のお守り イスラエルの手のお守り トルコの目のお守り ナザールボンジュウ ヤアズのお守り 龍のお守り 大黒様のお守り ミャー人形 グランデーロ コルノ ワイルーロの実のお守り 奇跡のメダイ ヴァチカンの奇跡 ルルドの泉のお守り 天珠のお守り ウォーリードール 豚のお守り 幸運の馬蹄のお守り 四葉のクローバーのお守り ルーン文字のお守り 招き猫 パワーストーン タイチン・ルチル アメジスト 翡翠


Une amulette (du latin amuletum, ≪ facon de se proteger ≫) est un objet qu'on porte sur soi et auquel on accorde des vertus de protection et ou qui porte chance. Une amulette peut etre un gemme, une statue, une piece, un dessin, un pendentif, un anneau, une plante, un animal, un geste, etc. Meme les mots peuvent dans certains cas etre utilises, ainsi ≪ vade retro, Satanas ≫, (latin ≪ va-t-en, Satan ≫) pour chasser le Mal ou la malchance.

Les amulettes varient enormement selon le lieu et l'epoque. Les symboles religieux en jouent souvent le role, que ce soit l'image d'un dieu ou un symbole representant la divinite (comme la croix chretienne ou l'?il d'Horus dans l'Egypte antique).

Chaque signe du zodiaque a un gemme associe qui sert d'amulette, mais celui-ci depend des coutumes.

Les amulettes sont egalement liees a la demonologie et la sorcellerie, qui considerent qu'une croix ou un pentagramme inverse facilite la communication avec les demons.

Les amulettes peuvent meme etre destinees a proteger un foyer, un immeuble ou meme un village entier. Dans l'ancienne Babylone, on avait pour coutume de porter de minuscules cylindres d'argiles incrustes de pierres precieuses pour tenir a distance les mauvais esprits. Les Romains, quant a eux, collectionnaient les statues de Priape, le dieu de la Chance et de la Fertilite, et de nombreux Americains, aujourd'hui encore, accrochent des fers a cheval au dessus de leur porte pour se proteger de la malchance et des visiteurs indesirables.

D'aussi loin que nous pouvons remonter, toutes les societes avaient des amulettes. Les toutes premieres n'etaient sans doute que des eclats de pierre ou de metal dont la forme et la couleur inhabituelles pouvaient suggerer des proprietes magiques (En Asie, en Inde et en Thailande, on utilise encore des fragments de corail rose pour se proteger du mauvais ?il). Au fil du temps, il est devenu courant de fabriquer des amulettes en forme d'animaux, de symboles magiques ou encore des statuettes de dieux ou de deesses. Partout dans le monde, on retrouve des images de cornes, de mains (qui symbolisent la fertilite et la vie), ainsi que des yeux dessines ou sculptes (qui suggere la vigilance eternelle). Parfois aussi sont graves des formules magiques, des sorts et des noms de divinites.

Bien qu'elles aient du succes aux quatre coins du monde, on associe souvent les amulettes aux anciens Egyptiens, qui en portaient en toute occasion, jusque dans leur tombe! Il etait courant d'enterrer une momie avec des dizaines d'amulettes en forme de scarabee. Ces petites figurines de pierre devaient empecher l'ame du defunt d'etre devoree par Ammit. Il semblerait que, plus le defunt avait ete un personnage important de son vivant, plus il emportait d'amulettes en scarabee avec lui dans sa tombe. Lorsque l'on decouvrit le corps du pharaon Toutankhamon, en novembre 1922, plus de 140 scarabees etaient glisses dans les bandages qui l'enveloppaient! Mais les vivants aussi savaient s'entourer: les amulettes appelees ankh (un hieroglyphe symbolisant la vie) et oudjat (ou ?il d'Horus) protegeaient de la mort, de la maladie et du mauvais ?il.

Le pouvoir des amulettes n'est cependant pas percu comme illimite. Par exemple, elles ne protegent que des dangers pour lesquels nous les avons concues.

Il ne faut pas confondre les amulettes avec les talismans. Les talismans ont pour but d'obtenir des pouvoirs magiques offensifs, contrairement aux amulettes, qui visent a se proteger.


Amulets and talismans vary considerably according to their time and place of origin. In many societies, religious objects serve as amulets. A religious amulet might be the figure of a god or simply some symbol representing the deity (such as the cross for Christians or the "eye of Horus" for the ancient Egyptians). In Thailand one can commonly see people with more than one Buddha hanging from their necks; in Bolivia and some places in Argentina the god Ekeko furnishes a standard amulet, to whom one should offer at least one banknote to obtain fortune and welfare.

Every zodiacal sign corresponds to a gem that acts as an amulet, but these stones vary according to different traditions.

An ancient tradition in China involves capturing a cricket alive and keeping it in an osier box to attract good luck (this tradition extended to the Philippines). Chinese may also spread coins on the floor to attract money; rice also has a reputation as a carrier of good fortune.

Turtles and cactus can cause controversy, for while some people consider them beneficial, others think they delay everything in the house.

Since the Middle Ages in Western culture pentagrams have had a reputation as amulets to attract money, love, etc; and to protect against envy, misfortune, and other disgraces. Other symbols, such as magic squares, angelic signatures and qabalistic signs have been employed to a variety of ends, both benign and malicious.

The Jewish tradition is quite fascinating; examples of Solomon era amulets exist in many museums. Due to proscription of idols, Jewish amulets emphasize text and names?the shape, material or color of an amulet makes no difference.[1][2] See also Khamsa.

The Jewish tallis (Yiddish-Hebrew form; plural is talleisim), the prayer shawl with fringed corners and knotted tassels at each corner, is perhaps one of the world's oldest and most used talismanic objects. Originally intended to distinguish the Jews from pagans, as well as to remind them of God and Heaven, the prayer shawl is considered fascinating because of its name: it is very close to the term "talisman."[3]

In antiquity and the Middle Ages, most Jews, Christians and Muslims in the Orient believed in the protective and healing power of amulets and talismans. Talismans used by these peoples can be broken down into three main categories. The first are the types carried or worn on the body. The second version of a talisman is one which is hung upon the bed of an infirm person. The last classification of talisman is one with medicinal qualities. This latter category of magical item can be further divided into external and internal. In the former, one could, for example, place a magical amulet in a bath. The power of the amulet would be understood to be transmitted to the water, and thus to the bather. In the latter, magical inscriptions would be written or inscribed onto food, which was then boiled. The resulting broth, when consumed, would transfer the healing and magical qualities engraved on the food into the consumer.

There is also evidence that Jews, Christians, and Muslims used their holy books in a talisman-like manner in grave situations. For example, a bed-ridden and seriously ill person would have a holy book placed under part of the bed or cushion.[4]

Christian authorities have always been wary of amulets and other talismans.[5]

A little-known but well-worn amulet in the Jewish tradition is the kimiyah or "angel text". This consists of names of angels or Torah passages written on parchment squares by rabbinical scribes. The parchment is then placed in an ornate silver case and worn someplace on the body.[6]

The similarities between Jewish and Buddhist amulet traditions is striking. (see Buddhism below.)

In Afro-Caribbean syncretic religions like Voodoo, Umbanda, Quimbanda and Santeria, drawings are also used as amulets, such as with the veves of Voodoo; these religions also take into account the colour of the candles they light, because each colour features a different effect of attraction or repulsion.

Perfumes and essences (like incense, myrrh, etc.) also serve the purposes of attraction or repulsion. Popular legends often attributed magical powers to certain unusual objects, such as a baby's caul or a rabbit's foot; possession of these items allegedly endowed their magical abilities upon their owners.

In Central Europe, people believed garlic kept vampires away, and so did a crucifix. The ancient Egyptians had many amulets for different occasions and needs, often with the figure of a god or the "ankh" (the key of eternal life); the figure of the scarab god Khepri became a common amulet too and has now gained renewed fame around the Western world.

For the ancient Scandinavians, Anglo-Saxons and Germans and currently for some Neopagan believers the rune Eoh (yew) protects against evil and witchcraft; a non-alphabetical rune representing Thor's hammer still offers protection against thieves in some places.

Deriving from the ancient Celts, the clover, if it has four leaves, symbolises good luck (not the Irish shamrock, which symbolises the Christian Trinity). In the celtic tradition a bag made from a crane skin (called a crane bag) symbolised treasure, a wheel symboled the sun, a boat also was a sun symbol, but also a death symbol (to the land of the dead), the raven was a symbol of death, the head was a symbol of wisdom as was the acorn and a well.

[[Image:Amulette-japonaise.jpg|thumb|right|An Omamori, a Japanese amulet].]

Corals, horseshoes and lucky bamboo also allegedly make good amulets.

Figures of elephants are said to attract good luck and money if one offers banknotes to them. In Arab countries a hand with an eye amid the palm and two thumbs (similar to a Hand of Fatima) serves as protection against evil.

In India and Tyrol, small bells make demons escape when they sound in the wind or when a door or window opens. Amulets are also worn on the upper right arm to protect the person wearing it. In fact this method was more popular in ancient India then wearing it as a pendant or around the neck.

Buddhism has a deep and ancient talismanic tradition. In the earliest days of Buddhism, just after the Buddha's death circa 485 B.C., amulets bearing the symbols of Buddhism were common. Symbols such as conch shells, the footprints of the Buddha, and others were commonly worn. After about the 2nd century B.C., Greeks began carving actual images of the Buddha. These were hungrily acquired by native Buddhists in India, and the tradition spread.[7]

Another aspect of amulets connects with demonology and demonolatry; these systems consider an inverted cross (not an upward cross, which drives demons away) or pentagram in downward position as favourable to communicate with demons and to show friendship towards them.

The Christian Copts used tattoos as protective amulets, and the Tuareg still use them, as do the Haida Canadian aborigines, who wear the totem of their clan tattooed. Many Thai Buddhist laypeople are tattoed with sacred Buddhist images, called sak yant (Thai: ????????), and even monks are known to practice this form of spiritual protection. The only rule, as with Jewish talismans and amulets, is that such symbols may only be applied to the upper part of the body, between the bottom of the neck and the waistline.

During the tumultuous Plains Indians troubles in mid-19th century America, the Lakota Tribe adopted the Ghost Dance ritual, created by a Paiute Indian living in northwestern Oregon. Black Elk, the great Lakota Holy Man, received instructions on how to create a talismanic shirt that would protect the Lakota from the Greedy White Man's bullets. Tragically, the shirts failed to offer the Lakota any protection.

In addition to protection against supernatural powers, amulets are also used for protection against other people. For example, soldiers and those involved in other dangerous activities may use talismans to increase their luck. Carlist soldiers wore a medal of the Sacred Heart of Jesus with the inscription !Detente bala! ("Stop, bullet!").

Amulets can be found among people of every nation and social status. They can be seen in jewellery, artisan fairs, museums, shops, and homes.


Per amuleto si intende un qualunque oggetto utilizzato per superstizione, credendolo un "difensore" da mali o pericoli o per propiziarsi la fortuna. L'etimologia della parola e incerta. Potrebbe derivare dal latino a-molior (allontanare, tener lungi), o dal greco amulon, un "specie di focaccia" che si soleva offrire sugli altari o sulle tombe per rendersi propizi gli dei e gli spiriti dei trapassati. Sinonimo di "amuleto" e anche la parola talismano, che deriva dall'arabo telsaman (o tilsaman), "figura magica" o "oroscopo", che gli arabi presero dal greco telesmena, "cose consacrate", nome dato alle statue delle divinita pagane consacrate con operazioni di teurgia nel Basso Impero, che furono considerate come malefiche (nel XVI secolo si indicarono "talismani" i sacerdoti idolatri e i mussulmani).

Gli amuleti includono: gemme o semplici pietre, statue, monete, illustrazioni, pendenti, anelli, piante, animali, ecc.; anche frasi pronunciate in alcune occasioni: per esempio vade retro Satana (dal latino, "va indietro, Satana"), per cacciare il diavolo o la cattiva sorte. I primi amuleti utilizzati dagli uomini primitivi - per lo piu cacciatori - venivano ricavati da ossa, denti o corna di animali, e davano al possessore un senso di sicurezza e fiducia nel proprio destino.

|

四葉のクローバー 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ 【可愛いチャームつき♪】

四葉のクローバーのヘアアクセサリー 四葉のクローバーの時計 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ
四葉のクローバーのネックレス・ペンダント 四葉のクローバーのマグカップ 四葉のクローバーのキーホルダー
1個は持っていたい
本物の四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
本皮にチャームのついた四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
ちょっぴり大人な雰囲気が◎

小さな天使のチャームつき。
皮の色ベージュ

価格:2625円(税込)


世界のお守りリンク集
アメリカのお守り イタリアのお守り フランスのお守り イスラエルのお守り
トルコのお守り 中東のお守り タイのお守り 中国のお守り チベットのお守り
メキシコのお守り 南米のお守り ルルドの泉の水のお守り エケッコー人形のお守り 金運のお守り 恋愛運のお守り 魔除けのお守り 厄除けのお守り 風水のお守り ひきゅうのお守り 龍亀のお守り ロングイのお守り 三本脚の蛙のお守り 風水珍獣のお守り 商売繁盛のお守り イスラエルの手のお守り トルコの目のお守り ナザールボンジュウ ヤアズのお守り 龍のお守り 大黒様のお守り ミャー人形 グランデーロ コルノ ワイルーロの実のお守り 奇跡のメダイ ヴァチカンの奇跡 ルルドの泉のお守り 天珠のお守り ウォーリードール 豚のお守り 幸運の馬蹄のお守り 四葉のクローバーのお守り ルーン文字のお守り 招き猫 パワーストーン タイチン・ルチル アメジスト 翡翠


Une amulette (du latin amuletum, ≪ facon de se proteger ≫) est un objet qu'on porte sur soi et auquel on accorde des vertus de protection et ou qui porte chance. Une amulette peut etre un gemme, une statue, une piece, un dessin, un pendentif, un anneau, une plante, un animal, un geste, etc. Meme les mots peuvent dans certains cas etre utilises, ainsi ≪ vade retro, Satanas ≫, (latin ≪ va-t-en, Satan ≫) pour chasser le Mal ou la malchance.

Les amulettes varient enormement selon le lieu et l'epoque. Les symboles religieux en jouent souvent le role, que ce soit l'image d'un dieu ou un symbole representant la divinite (comme la croix chretienne ou l'?il d'Horus dans l'Egypte antique).

Chaque signe du zodiaque a un gemme associe qui sert d'amulette, mais celui-ci depend des coutumes.

Les amulettes sont egalement liees a la demonologie et la sorcellerie, qui considerent qu'une croix ou un pentagramme inverse facilite la communication avec les demons.

Les amulettes peuvent meme etre destinees a proteger un foyer, un immeuble ou meme un village entier. Dans l'ancienne Babylone, on avait pour coutume de porter de minuscules cylindres d'argiles incrustes de pierres precieuses pour tenir a distance les mauvais esprits. Les Romains, quant a eux, collectionnaient les statues de Priape, le dieu de la Chance et de la Fertilite, et de nombreux Americains, aujourd'hui encore, accrochent des fers a cheval au dessus de leur porte pour se proteger de la malchance et des visiteurs indesirables.

D'aussi loin que nous pouvons remonter, toutes les societes avaient des amulettes. Les toutes premieres n'etaient sans doute que des eclats de pierre ou de metal dont la forme et la couleur inhabituelles pouvaient suggerer des proprietes magiques (En Asie, en Inde et en Thailande, on utilise encore des fragments de corail rose pour se proteger du mauvais ?il). Au fil du temps, il est devenu courant de fabriquer des amulettes en forme d'animaux, de symboles magiques ou encore des statuettes de dieux ou de deesses. Partout dans le monde, on retrouve des images de cornes, de mains (qui symbolisent la fertilite et la vie), ainsi que des yeux dessines ou sculptes (qui suggere la vigilance eternelle). Parfois aussi sont graves des formules magiques, des sorts et des noms de divinites.

Bien qu'elles aient du succes aux quatre coins du monde, on associe souvent les amulettes aux anciens Egyptiens, qui en portaient en toute occasion, jusque dans leur tombe! Il etait courant d'enterrer une momie avec des dizaines d'amulettes en forme de scarabee. Ces petites figurines de pierre devaient empecher l'ame du defunt d'etre devoree par Ammit. Il semblerait que, plus le defunt avait ete un personnage important de son vivant, plus il emportait d'amulettes en scarabee avec lui dans sa tombe. Lorsque l'on decouvrit le corps du pharaon Toutankhamon, en novembre 1922, plus de 140 scarabees etaient glisses dans les bandages qui l'enveloppaient! Mais les vivants aussi savaient s'entourer: les amulettes appelees ankh (un hieroglyphe symbolisant la vie) et oudjat (ou ?il d'Horus) protegeaient de la mort, de la maladie et du mauvais ?il.

Le pouvoir des amulettes n'est cependant pas percu comme illimite. Par exemple, elles ne protegent que des dangers pour lesquels nous les avons concues.

Il ne faut pas confondre les amulettes avec les talismans. Les talismans ont pour but d'obtenir des pouvoirs magiques offensifs, contrairement aux amulettes, qui visent a se proteger.


Amulets and talismans vary considerably according to their time and place of origin. In many societies, religious objects serve as amulets. A religious amulet might be the figure of a god or simply some symbol representing the deity (such as the cross for Christians or the "eye of Horus" for the ancient Egyptians). In Thailand one can commonly see people with more than one Buddha hanging from their necks; in Bolivia and some places in Argentina the god Ekeko furnishes a standard amulet, to whom one should offer at least one banknote to obtain fortune and welfare.

Every zodiacal sign corresponds to a gem that acts as an amulet, but these stones vary according to different traditions.

An ancient tradition in China involves capturing a cricket alive and keeping it in an osier box to attract good luck (this tradition extended to the Philippines). Chinese may also spread coins on the floor to attract money; rice also has a reputation as a carrier of good fortune.

Turtles and cactus can cause controversy, for while some people consider them beneficial, others think they delay everything in the house.

Since the Middle Ages in Western culture pentagrams have had a reputation as amulets to attract money, love, etc; and to protect against envy, misfortune, and other disgraces. Other symbols, such as magic squares, angelic signatures and qabalistic signs have been employed to a variety of ends, both benign and malicious.

The Jewish tradition is quite fascinating; examples of Solomon era amulets exist in many museums. Due to proscription of idols, Jewish amulets emphasize text and names?the shape, material or color of an amulet makes no difference.[1][2] See also Khamsa.

The Jewish tallis (Yiddish-Hebrew form; plural is talleisim), the prayer shawl with fringed corners and knotted tassels at each corner, is perhaps one of the world's oldest and most used talismanic objects. Originally intended to distinguish the Jews from pagans, as well as to remind them of God and Heaven, the prayer shawl is considered fascinating because of its name: it is very close to the term "talisman."[3]

In antiquity and the Middle Ages, most Jews, Christians and Muslims in the Orient believed in the protective and healing power of amulets and talismans. Talismans used by these peoples can be broken down into three main categories. The first are the types carried or worn on the body. The second version of a talisman is one which is hung upon the bed of an infirm person. The last classification of talisman is one with medicinal qualities. This latter category of magical item can be further divided into external and internal. In the former, one could, for example, place a magical amulet in a bath. The power of the amulet would be understood to be transmitted to the water, and thus to the bather. In the latter, magical inscriptions would be written or inscribed onto food, which was then boiled. The resulting broth, when consumed, would transfer the healing and magical qualities engraved on the food into the consumer.

There is also evidence that Jews, Christians, and Muslims used their holy books in a talisman-like manner in grave situations. For example, a bed-ridden and seriously ill person would have a holy book placed under part of the bed or cushion.[4]

Christian authorities have always been wary of amulets and other talismans.[5]

A little-known but well-worn amulet in the Jewish tradition is the kimiyah or "angel text". This consists of names of angels or Torah passages written on parchment squares by rabbinical scribes. The parchment is then placed in an ornate silver case and worn someplace on the body.[6]

The similarities between Jewish and Buddhist amulet traditions is striking. (see Buddhism below.)

In Afro-Caribbean syncretic religions like Voodoo, Umbanda, Quimbanda and Santeria, drawings are also used as amulets, such as with the veves of Voodoo; these religions also take into account the colour of the candles they light, because each colour features a different effect of attraction or repulsion.

Perfumes and essences (like incense, myrrh, etc.) also serve the purposes of attraction or repulsion. Popular legends often attributed magical powers to certain unusual objects, such as a baby's caul or a rabbit's foot; possession of these items allegedly endowed their magical abilities upon their owners.

In Central Europe, people believed garlic kept vampires away, and so did a crucifix. The ancient Egyptians had many amulets for different occasions and needs, often with the figure of a god or the "ankh" (the key of eternal life); the figure of the scarab god Khepri became a common amulet too and has now gained renewed fame around the Western world.

For the ancient Scandinavians, Anglo-Saxons and Germans and currently for some Neopagan believers the rune Eoh (yew) protects against evil and witchcraft; a non-alphabetical rune representing Thor's hammer still offers protection against thieves in some places.

Deriving from the ancient Celts, the clover, if it has four leaves, symbolises good luck (not the Irish shamrock, which symbolises the Christian Trinity). In the celtic tradition a bag made from a crane skin (called a crane bag) symbolised treasure, a wheel symboled the sun, a boat also was a sun symbol, but also a death symbol (to the land of the dead), the raven was a symbol of death, the head was a symbol of wisdom as was the acorn and a well.

[[Image:Amulette-japonaise.jpg|thumb|right|An Omamori, a Japanese amulet].]

Corals, horseshoes and lucky bamboo also allegedly make good amulets.

Figures of elephants are said to attract good luck and money if one offers banknotes to them. In Arab countries a hand with an eye amid the palm and two thumbs (similar to a Hand of Fatima) serves as protection against evil.

In India and Tyrol, small bells make demons escape when they sound in the wind or when a door or window opens. Amulets are also worn on the upper right arm to protect the person wearing it. In fact this method was more popular in ancient India then wearing it as a pendant or around the neck.

Buddhism has a deep and ancient talismanic tradition. In the earliest days of Buddhism, just after the Buddha's death circa 485 B.C., amulets bearing the symbols of Buddhism were common. Symbols such as conch shells, the footprints of the Buddha, and others were commonly worn. After about the 2nd century B.C., Greeks began carving actual images of the Buddha. These were hungrily acquired by native Buddhists in India, and the tradition spread.[7]

Another aspect of amulets connects with demonology and demonolatry; these systems consider an inverted cross (not an upward cross, which drives demons away) or pentagram in downward position as favourable to communicate with demons and to show friendship towards them.

The Christian Copts used tattoos as protective amulets, and the Tuareg still use them, as do the Haida Canadian aborigines, who wear the totem of their clan tattooed. Many Thai Buddhist laypeople are tattoed with sacred Buddhist images, called sak yant (Thai: ????????), and even monks are known to practice this form of spiritual protection. The only rule, as with Jewish talismans and amulets, is that such symbols may only be applied to the upper part of the body, between the bottom of the neck and the waistline.

During the tumultuous Plains Indians troubles in mid-19th century America, the Lakota Tribe adopted the Ghost Dance ritual, created by a Paiute Indian living in northwestern Oregon. Black Elk, the great Lakota Holy Man, received instructions on how to create a talismanic shirt that would protect the Lakota from the Greedy White Man's bullets. Tragically, the shirts failed to offer the Lakota any protection.

In addition to protection against supernatural powers, amulets are also used for protection against other people. For example, soldiers and those involved in other dangerous activities may use talismans to increase their luck. Carlist soldiers wore a medal of the Sacred Heart of Jesus with the inscription !Detente bala! ("Stop, bullet!").

Amulets can be found among people of every nation and social status. They can be seen in jewellery, artisan fairs, museums, shops, and homes.


Per amuleto si intende un qualunque oggetto utilizzato per superstizione, credendolo un "difensore" da mali o pericoli o per propiziarsi la fortuna. L'etimologia della parola e incerta. Potrebbe derivare dal latino a-molior (allontanare, tener lungi), o dal greco amulon, un "specie di focaccia" che si soleva offrire sugli altari o sulle tombe per rendersi propizi gli dei e gli spiriti dei trapassati. Sinonimo di "amuleto" e anche la parola talismano, che deriva dall'arabo telsaman (o tilsaman), "figura magica" o "oroscopo", che gli arabi presero dal greco telesmena, "cose consacrate", nome dato alle statue delle divinita pagane consacrate con operazioni di teurgia nel Basso Impero, che furono considerate come malefiche (nel XVI secolo si indicarono "talismani" i sacerdoti idolatri e i mussulmani).

Gli amuleti includono: gemme o semplici pietre, statue, monete, illustrazioni, pendenti, anelli, piante, animali, ecc.; anche frasi pronunciate in alcune occasioni: per esempio vade retro Satana (dal latino, "va indietro, Satana"), per cacciare il diavolo o la cattiva sorte. I primi amuleti utilizzati dagli uomini primitivi - per lo piu cacciatori - venivano ricavati da ossa, denti o corna di animali, e davano al possessore un senso di sicurezza e fiducia nel proprio destino.

|

四葉のクローバー 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ 【可愛いチャームつき♪】

四葉のクローバーのヘアアクセサリー 四葉のクローバーの時計 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ
四葉のクローバーのネックレス・ペンダント 四葉のクローバーのマグカップ 四葉のクローバーのキーホルダー
1個は持っていたい
本物の四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
本皮にチャームのついた四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
ちょっぴり大人な雰囲気が◎

ポップでカラフルな葉っぱのチャームつき。
皮の色ベージュ

価格:2625円(税込)


世界のお守りリンク集
アメリカのお守り イタリアのお守り フランスのお守り イスラエルのお守り
トルコのお守り 中東のお守り タイのお守り 中国のお守り チベットのお守り
メキシコのお守り 南米のお守り ルルドの泉の水のお守り エケッコー人形のお守り 金運のお守り 恋愛運のお守り 魔除けのお守り 厄除けのお守り 風水のお守り ひきゅうのお守り 龍亀のお守り ロングイのお守り 三本脚の蛙のお守り 風水珍獣のお守り 商売繁盛のお守り イスラエルの手のお守り トルコの目のお守り ナザールボンジュウ ヤアズのお守り 龍のお守り 大黒様のお守り ミャー人形 グランデーロ コルノ ワイルーロの実のお守り 奇跡のメダイ ヴァチカンの奇跡 ルルドの泉のお守り 天珠のお守り ウォーリードール 豚のお守り 幸運の馬蹄のお守り 四葉のクローバーのお守り ルーン文字のお守り 招き猫 パワーストーン タイチン・ルチル アメジスト 翡翠


Une amulette (du latin amuletum, ≪ facon de se proteger ≫) est un objet qu'on porte sur soi et auquel on accorde des vertus de protection et ou qui porte chance. Une amulette peut etre un gemme, une statue, une piece, un dessin, un pendentif, un anneau, une plante, un animal, un geste, etc. Meme les mots peuvent dans certains cas etre utilises, ainsi ≪ vade retro, Satanas ≫, (latin ≪ va-t-en, Satan ≫) pour chasser le Mal ou la malchance.

Les amulettes varient enormement selon le lieu et l'epoque. Les symboles religieux en jouent souvent le role, que ce soit l'image d'un dieu ou un symbole representant la divinite (comme la croix chretienne ou l'?il d'Horus dans l'Egypte antique).

Chaque signe du zodiaque a un gemme associe qui sert d'amulette, mais celui-ci depend des coutumes.

Les amulettes sont egalement liees a la demonologie et la sorcellerie, qui considerent qu'une croix ou un pentagramme inverse facilite la communication avec les demons.

Les amulettes peuvent meme etre destinees a proteger un foyer, un immeuble ou meme un village entier. Dans l'ancienne Babylone, on avait pour coutume de porter de minuscules cylindres d'argiles incrustes de pierres precieuses pour tenir a distance les mauvais esprits. Les Romains, quant a eux, collectionnaient les statues de Priape, le dieu de la Chance et de la Fertilite, et de nombreux Americains, aujourd'hui encore, accrochent des fers a cheval au dessus de leur porte pour se proteger de la malchance et des visiteurs indesirables.

D'aussi loin que nous pouvons remonter, toutes les societes avaient des amulettes. Les toutes premieres n'etaient sans doute que des eclats de pierre ou de metal dont la forme et la couleur inhabituelles pouvaient suggerer des proprietes magiques (En Asie, en Inde et en Thailande, on utilise encore des fragments de corail rose pour se proteger du mauvais ?il). Au fil du temps, il est devenu courant de fabriquer des amulettes en forme d'animaux, de symboles magiques ou encore des statuettes de dieux ou de deesses. Partout dans le monde, on retrouve des images de cornes, de mains (qui symbolisent la fertilite et la vie), ainsi que des yeux dessines ou sculptes (qui suggere la vigilance eternelle). Parfois aussi sont graves des formules magiques, des sorts et des noms de divinites.

Bien qu'elles aient du succes aux quatre coins du monde, on associe souvent les amulettes aux anciens Egyptiens, qui en portaient en toute occasion, jusque dans leur tombe! Il etait courant d'enterrer une momie avec des dizaines d'amulettes en forme de scarabee. Ces petites figurines de pierre devaient empecher l'ame du defunt d'etre devoree par Ammit. Il semblerait que, plus le defunt avait ete un personnage important de son vivant, plus il emportait d'amulettes en scarabee avec lui dans sa tombe. Lorsque l'on decouvrit le corps du pharaon Toutankhamon, en novembre 1922, plus de 140 scarabees etaient glisses dans les bandages qui l'enveloppaient! Mais les vivants aussi savaient s'entourer: les amulettes appelees ankh (un hieroglyphe symbolisant la vie) et oudjat (ou ?il d'Horus) protegeaient de la mort, de la maladie et du mauvais ?il.

Le pouvoir des amulettes n'est cependant pas percu comme illimite. Par exemple, elles ne protegent que des dangers pour lesquels nous les avons concues.

Il ne faut pas confondre les amulettes avec les talismans. Les talismans ont pour but d'obtenir des pouvoirs magiques offensifs, contrairement aux amulettes, qui visent a se proteger.


Amulets and talismans vary considerably according to their time and place of origin. In many societies, religious objects serve as amulets. A religious amulet might be the figure of a god or simply some symbol representing the deity (such as the cross for Christians or the "eye of Horus" for the ancient Egyptians). In Thailand one can commonly see people with more than one Buddha hanging from their necks; in Bolivia and some places in Argentina the god Ekeko furnishes a standard amulet, to whom one should offer at least one banknote to obtain fortune and welfare.

Every zodiacal sign corresponds to a gem that acts as an amulet, but these stones vary according to different traditions.

An ancient tradition in China involves capturing a cricket alive and keeping it in an osier box to attract good luck (this tradition extended to the Philippines). Chinese may also spread coins on the floor to attract money; rice also has a reputation as a carrier of good fortune.

Turtles and cactus can cause controversy, for while some people consider them beneficial, others think they delay everything in the house.

Since the Middle Ages in Western culture pentagrams have had a reputation as amulets to attract money, love, etc; and to protect against envy, misfortune, and other disgraces. Other symbols, such as magic squares, angelic signatures and qabalistic signs have been employed to a variety of ends, both benign and malicious.

The Jewish tradition is quite fascinating; examples of Solomon era amulets exist in many museums. Due to proscription of idols, Jewish amulets emphasize text and names?the shape, material or color of an amulet makes no difference.[1][2] See also Khamsa.

The Jewish tallis (Yiddish-Hebrew form; plural is talleisim), the prayer shawl with fringed corners and knotted tassels at each corner, is perhaps one of the world's oldest and most used talismanic objects. Originally intended to distinguish the Jews from pagans, as well as to remind them of God and Heaven, the prayer shawl is considered fascinating because of its name: it is very close to the term "talisman."[3]

In antiquity and the Middle Ages, most Jews, Christians and Muslims in the Orient believed in the protective and healing power of amulets and talismans. Talismans used by these peoples can be broken down into three main categories. The first are the types carried or worn on the body. The second version of a talisman is one which is hung upon the bed of an infirm person. The last classification of talisman is one with medicinal qualities. This latter category of magical item can be further divided into external and internal. In the former, one could, for example, place a magical amulet in a bath. The power of the amulet would be understood to be transmitted to the water, and thus to the bather. In the latter, magical inscriptions would be written or inscribed onto food, which was then boiled. The resulting broth, when consumed, would transfer the healing and magical qualities engraved on the food into the consumer.

There is also evidence that Jews, Christians, and Muslims used their holy books in a talisman-like manner in grave situations. For example, a bed-ridden and seriously ill person would have a holy book placed under part of the bed or cushion.[4]

Christian authorities have always been wary of amulets and other talismans.[5]

A little-known but well-worn amulet in the Jewish tradition is the kimiyah or "angel text". This consists of names of angels or Torah passages written on parchment squares by rabbinical scribes. The parchment is then placed in an ornate silver case and worn someplace on the body.[6]

The similarities between Jewish and Buddhist amulet traditions is striking. (see Buddhism below.)

In Afro-Caribbean syncretic religions like Voodoo, Umbanda, Quimbanda and Santeria, drawings are also used as amulets, such as with the veves of Voodoo; these religions also take into account the colour of the candles they light, because each colour features a different effect of attraction or repulsion.

Perfumes and essences (like incense, myrrh, etc.) also serve the purposes of attraction or repulsion. Popular legends often attributed magical powers to certain unusual objects, such as a baby's caul or a rabbit's foot; possession of these items allegedly endowed their magical abilities upon their owners.

In Central Europe, people believed garlic kept vampires away, and so did a crucifix. The ancient Egyptians had many amulets for different occasions and needs, often with the figure of a god or the "ankh" (the key of eternal life); the figure of the scarab god Khepri became a common amulet too and has now gained renewed fame around the Western world.

For the ancient Scandinavians, Anglo-Saxons and Germans and currently for some Neopagan believers the rune Eoh (yew) protects against evil and witchcraft; a non-alphabetical rune representing Thor's hammer still offers protection against thieves in some places.

Deriving from the ancient Celts, the clover, if it has four leaves, symbolises good luck (not the Irish shamrock, which symbolises the Christian Trinity). In the celtic tradition a bag made from a crane skin (called a crane bag) symbolised treasure, a wheel symboled the sun, a boat also was a sun symbol, but also a death symbol (to the land of the dead), the raven was a symbol of death, the head was a symbol of wisdom as was the acorn and a well.

[[Image:Amulette-japonaise.jpg|thumb|right|An Omamori, a Japanese amulet].]

Corals, horseshoes and lucky bamboo also allegedly make good amulets.

Figures of elephants are said to attract good luck and money if one offers banknotes to them. In Arab countries a hand with an eye amid the palm and two thumbs (similar to a Hand of Fatima) serves as protection against evil.

In India and Tyrol, small bells make demons escape when they sound in the wind or when a door or window opens. Amulets are also worn on the upper right arm to protect the person wearing it. In fact this method was more popular in ancient India then wearing it as a pendant or around the neck.

Buddhism has a deep and ancient talismanic tradition. In the earliest days of Buddhism, just after the Buddha's death circa 485 B.C., amulets bearing the symbols of Buddhism were common. Symbols such as conch shells, the footprints of the Buddha, and others were commonly worn. After about the 2nd century B.C., Greeks began carving actual images of the Buddha. These were hungrily acquired by native Buddhists in India, and the tradition spread.[7]

Another aspect of amulets connects with demonology and demonolatry; these systems consider an inverted cross (not an upward cross, which drives demons away) or pentagram in downward position as favourable to communicate with demons and to show friendship towards them.

The Christian Copts used tattoos as protective amulets, and the Tuareg still use them, as do the Haida Canadian aborigines, who wear the totem of their clan tattooed. Many Thai Buddhist laypeople are tattoed with sacred Buddhist images, called sak yant (Thai: ????????), and even monks are known to practice this form of spiritual protection. The only rule, as with Jewish talismans and amulets, is that such symbols may only be applied to the upper part of the body, between the bottom of the neck and the waistline.

During the tumultuous Plains Indians troubles in mid-19th century America, the Lakota Tribe adopted the Ghost Dance ritual, created by a Paiute Indian living in northwestern Oregon. Black Elk, the great Lakota Holy Man, received instructions on how to create a talismanic shirt that would protect the Lakota from the Greedy White Man's bullets. Tragically, the shirts failed to offer the Lakota any protection.

In addition to protection against supernatural powers, amulets are also used for protection against other people. For example, soldiers and those involved in other dangerous activities may use talismans to increase their luck. Carlist soldiers wore a medal of the Sacred Heart of Jesus with the inscription !Detente bala! ("Stop, bullet!").

Amulets can be found among people of every nation and social status. They can be seen in jewellery, artisan fairs, museums, shops, and homes.


Per amuleto si intende un qualunque oggetto utilizzato per superstizione, credendolo un "difensore" da mali o pericoli o per propiziarsi la fortuna. L'etimologia della parola e incerta. Potrebbe derivare dal latino a-molior (allontanare, tener lungi), o dal greco amulon, un "specie di focaccia" che si soleva offrire sugli altari o sulle tombe per rendersi propizi gli dei e gli spiriti dei trapassati. Sinonimo di "amuleto" e anche la parola talismano, che deriva dall'arabo telsaman (o tilsaman), "figura magica" o "oroscopo", che gli arabi presero dal greco telesmena, "cose consacrate", nome dato alle statue delle divinita pagane consacrate con operazioni di teurgia nel Basso Impero, che furono considerate come malefiche (nel XVI secolo si indicarono "talismani" i sacerdoti idolatri e i mussulmani).

Gli amuleti includono: gemme o semplici pietre, statue, monete, illustrazioni, pendenti, anelli, piante, animali, ecc.; anche frasi pronunciate in alcune occasioni: per esempio vade retro Satana (dal latino, "va indietro, Satana"), per cacciare il diavolo o la cattiva sorte. I primi amuleti utilizzati dagli uomini primitivi - per lo piu cacciatori - venivano ricavati da ossa, denti o corna di animali, e davano al possessore un senso di sicurezza e fiducia nel proprio destino.

|

四葉のクローバー 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ 【可愛いチャームつき♪】

四葉のクローバーのヘアアクセサリー 四葉のクローバーの時計 四葉のクローバーの携帯ストラップ
四葉のクローバーのネックレス・ペンダント 四葉のクローバーのマグカップ 四葉のクローバーのキーホルダー
1個は持っていたい
本物の四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
本皮にチャームのついた四葉のクローバー携帯ストラップ
ちょっぴり大人な雰囲気が◎

小さな羽のチャームつき。
皮の色赤

価格:2625円(税込)


世界のお守りリンク集
アメリカのお守り イタリアのお守り フランスのお守り イスラエルのお守り
トルコのお守り 中東のお守り タイのお守り 中国のお守り チベットのお守り
メキシコのお守り 南米のお守り ルルドの泉の水のお守り エケッコー人形のお守り 金運のお守り 恋愛運のお守り 魔除けのお守り 厄除けのお守り 風水のお守り ひきゅうのお守り 龍亀のお守り ロングイのお守り 三本脚の蛙のお守り 風水珍獣のお守り 商売繁盛のお守り イスラエルの手のお守り トルコの目のお守り ナザールボンジュウ ヤアズのお守り 龍のお守り 大黒様のお守り ミャー人形 グランデーロ コルノ ワイルーロの実のお守り 奇跡のメダイ ヴァチカンの奇跡 ルルドの泉のお守り 天珠のお守り ウォーリードール 豚のお守り 幸運の馬蹄のお守り 四葉のクローバーのお守り ルーン文字のお守り 招き猫 パワーストーン タイチン・ルチル アメジスト 翡翠


Une amulette (du latin amuletum, ≪ facon de se proteger ≫) est un objet qu'on porte sur soi et auquel on accorde des vertus de protection et ou qui porte chance. Une amulette peut etre un gemme, une statue, une piece, un dessin, un pendentif, un anneau, une plante, un animal, un geste, etc. Meme les mots peuvent dans certains cas etre utilises, ainsi ≪ vade retro, Satanas ≫, (latin ≪ va-t-en, Satan ≫) pour chasser le Mal ou la malchance.

Les amulettes varient enormement selon le lieu et l'epoque. Les symboles religieux en jouent souvent le role, que ce soit l'image d'un dieu ou un symbole representant la divinite (comme la croix chretienne ou l'?il d'Horus dans l'Egypte antique).

Chaque signe du zodiaque a un gemme associe qui sert d'amulette, mais celui-ci depend des coutumes.

Les amulettes sont egalement liees a la demonologie et la sorcellerie, qui considerent qu'une croix ou un pentagramme inverse facilite la communication avec les demons.

Les amulettes peuvent meme etre destinees a proteger un foyer, un immeuble ou meme un village entier. Dans l'ancienne Babylone, on avait pour coutume de porter de minuscules cylindres d'argiles incrustes de pierres precieuses pour tenir a distance les mauvais esprits. Les Romains, quant a eux, collectionnaient les statues de Priape, le dieu de la Chance et de la Fertilite, et de nombreux Americains, aujourd'hui encore, accrochent des fers a cheval au dessus de leur porte pour se proteger de la malchance et des visiteurs indesirables.

D'aussi loin que nous pouvons remonter, toutes les societes avaient des amulettes. Les toutes premieres n'etaient sans doute que des eclats de pierre ou de metal dont la forme et la couleur inhabituelles pouvaient suggerer des proprietes magiques (En Asie, en Inde et en Thailande, on utilise encore des fragments de corail rose pour se proteger du mauvais ?il). Au fil du temps, il est devenu courant de fabriquer des amulettes en forme d'animaux, de symboles magiques ou encore des statuettes de dieux ou de deesses. Partout dans le monde, on retrouve des images de cornes, de mains (qui symbolisent la fertilite et la vie), ainsi que des yeux dessines ou sculptes (qui suggere la vigilance eternelle). Parfois aussi sont graves des formules magiques, des sorts et des noms de divinites.

Bien qu'elles aient du succes aux quatre coins du monde, on associe souvent les amulettes aux anciens Egyptiens, qui en portaient en toute occasion, jusque dans leur tombe! Il etait courant d'enterrer une momie avec des dizaines d'amulettes en forme de scarabee. Ces petites figurines de pierre devaient empecher l'ame du defunt d'etre devoree par Ammit. Il semblerait que, plus le defunt avait ete un personnage important de son vivant, plus il emportait d'amulettes en scarabee avec lui dans sa tombe. Lorsque l'on decouvrit le corps du pharaon Toutankhamon, en novembre 1922, plus de 140 scarabees etaient glisses dans les bandages qui l'enveloppaient! Mais les vivants aussi savaient s'entourer: les amulettes appelees ankh (un hieroglyphe symbolisant la vie) et oudjat (ou ?il d'Horus) protegeaient de la mort, de la maladie et du mauvais ?il.

Le pouvoir des amulettes n'est cependant pas percu comme illimite. Par exemple, elles ne protegent que des dangers pour lesquels nous les avons concues.

Il ne faut pas confondre les amulettes avec les talismans. Les talismans ont pour but d'obtenir des pouvoirs magiques offensifs, contrairement aux amulettes, qui visent a se proteger.


Amulets and talismans vary considerably according to their time and place of origin. In many societies, religious objects serve as amulets. A religious amulet might be the figure of a god or simply some symbol representing the deity (such as the cross for Christians or the "eye of Horus" for the ancient Egyptians). In Thailand one can commonly see people with more than one Buddha hanging from their necks; in Bolivia and some places in Argentina the god Ekeko furnishes a standard amulet, to whom one should offer at least one banknote to obtain fortune and welfare.

Every zodiacal sign corresponds to a gem that acts as an amulet, but these stones vary according to different traditions.

An ancient tradition in China involves capturing a cricket alive and keeping it in an osier box to attract good luck (this tradition extended to the Philippines). Chinese may also spread coins on the floor to attract money; rice also has a reputation as a carrier of good fortune.

Turtles and cactus can cause controversy, for while some people consider them beneficial, others think they delay everything in the house.

Since the Middle Ages in Western culture pentagrams have had a reputation as amulets to attract money, love, etc; and to protect against envy, misfortune, and other disgraces. Other symbols, such as magic squares, angelic signatures and qabalistic signs have been employed to a variety of ends, both benign and malicious.

The Jewish tradition is quite fascinating; examples of Solomon era amulets exist in many museums. Due to proscription of idols, Jewish amulets emphasize text and names?the shape, material or color of an amulet makes no difference.[1][2] See also Khamsa.

The Jewish tallis (Yiddish-Hebrew form; plural is talleisim), the prayer shawl with fringed corners and knotted tassels at each corner, is perhaps one of the world's oldest and most used talismanic objects. Originally intended to distinguish the Jews from pagans, as well as to remind them of God and Heaven, the prayer shawl is considered fascinating because of its name: it is very close to the term "talisman."[3]

In antiquity and the Middle Ages, most Jews, Christians and Muslims in the Orient believed in the protective and healing power of amulets and talismans. Talismans used by these peoples can be broken down into three main categories. The first are the types carried or worn on the body. The second version of a talisman is one which is hung upon the bed of an infirm person. The last classification of talisman is one with medicinal qualities. This latter category of magical item can be further divided into external and internal. In the former, one could, for example, place a magical amulet in a bath. The power of the amulet would be understood to be transmitted to the water, and thus to the bather. In the latter, magical inscriptions would be written or inscribed onto food, which was then boiled. The resulting broth, when consumed, would transfer the healing and magical qualities engraved on the food into the consumer.

There is also evidence that Jews, Christians, and Muslims used their holy books in a talisman-like manner in grave situations. For example, a bed-ridden and seriously ill person would have a holy book placed under part of the bed or cushion.[4]

Christian authorities have always been wary of amulets and other talismans.[5]

A little-known but well-worn amulet in the Jewish tradition is the kimiyah or "angel text". This consists of names of angels or Torah passages written on parchment squares by rabbinical scribes. The parchment is then placed in an ornate silver case and worn someplace on the body.[6]

The similarities between Jewish and Buddhist amulet traditions is striking. (see Buddhism below.)

In Afro-Caribbean syncretic religions like Voodoo, Umbanda, Quimbanda and Santeria, drawings are also used as amulets, such as with the veves of Voodoo; these religions also take into account the colour of the candles they light, because each colour features a different effect of attraction or repulsion.

Perfumes and essences (like incense, myrrh, etc.) also serve the purposes of attraction or repulsion. Popular legends often attributed magical powers to certain unusual objects, such as a baby's caul or a rabbit's foot; possession of these items allegedly endowed their magical abilities upon their owners.

In Central Europe, people believed garlic kept vampires away, and so did a crucifix. The ancient Egyptians had many amulets for different occasions and needs, often with the figure of a god or the "ankh" (the key of eternal life); the figure of the scarab god Khepri became a common amulet too and has now gained renewed fame around the Western world.

For the ancient Scandinavians, Anglo-Saxons and Germans and currently for some Neopagan believers the rune Eoh (yew) protects against evil and witchcraft; a non-alphabetical rune representing Thor's hammer still offers protection against thieves in some places.

Deriving from the ancient Celts, the clover, if it has four leaves, symbolises good luck (not the Irish shamrock, which symbolises the Christian Trinity). In the celtic tradition a bag made from a crane skin (called a crane bag) symbolised treasure, a wheel symboled the sun, a boat also was a sun symbol, but also a death symbol (to the land of the dead), the raven was a symbol of death, the head was a symbol of wisdom as was the acorn and a well.

[[Image:Amulette-japonaise.jpg|thumb|right|An Omamori, a Japanese amulet].]

Corals, horseshoes and lucky bamboo also allegedly make good amulets.

Figures of elephants are said to attract good luck and money if one offers banknotes to them. In Arab countries a hand with an eye amid the palm and two thumbs (similar to a Hand of Fatima) serves as protection against evil.

In India and Tyrol, small bells make demons escape when they sound in the wind or when a door or window opens. Amulets are also worn on the upper right arm to protect the person wearing it. In fact this method was more popular in ancient India then wearing it as a pendant or around the neck.

Buddhism has a deep and ancient talismanic tradition. In the earliest days of Buddhism, just after the Buddha's death circa 485 B.C., amulets bearing the symbols of Buddhism were common. Symbols such as conch shells, the footprints of the Buddha, and others were commonly worn. After about the 2nd century B.C., Greeks began carving actual images of the Buddha. These were hungrily acquired by native Buddhists in India, and the tradition spread.[7]

Another aspect of amulets connects with demonology and demonolatry; these systems consider an inverted cross (not an upward cross, which drives demons away) or pentagram in downward position as favourable to communicate with demons and to show friendship towards them.

The Christian Copts used tattoos as protective amulets, and the Tuareg still use them, as do the Haida Canadian aborigines, who wear the totem of their clan tattooed. Many Thai Buddhist laypeople are tattoed with sacred Buddhist images, called sak yant (Thai: ????????), and even monks are known to practice this form of spiritual protection. The only rule, as with Jewish talismans and amulets, is that such symbols may only be applied to the upper part of the body, between the bottom of the neck and the waistline.

During the tumultuous Plains Indians troubles in mid-19th century America, the Lakota Tribe adopted the Ghost Dance ritual, created by a Paiute Indian living in northwestern Oregon. Black Elk, the great Lakota Holy Man, received instructions on how to create a talismanic shirt that would protect the Lakota from the Greedy White Man's bullets. Tragically, the shirts failed to offer the Lakota any protection.

In addition to protection against supernatural powers, amulets are also used for protection against other people. For example, soldiers and those involved in other dangerous activities may use talismans to increase their luck. Carlist soldiers wore a medal of the Sacred Heart of Jesus with the inscription !Detente bala! ("Stop, bullet!").

Amulets can be found among people of every nation and social status. They can be seen in jewellery, artisan fairs, museums, shops, and homes.


Per amuleto si intende un qualunque oggetto utilizzato per superstizione, credendolo un "difensore" da mali o pericoli o per propiziarsi la fortuna. L'etimologia della parola e incerta. Potrebbe derivare dal latino a-molior (allontanare, tener lungi), o dal greco amulon, un "specie di focaccia" che si soleva offrire sugli altari o sulle tombe per rendersi propizi gli dei e gli spiriti dei trapassati. Sinonimo di "amuleto" e anche la parola talismano, che deriva dall'arabo telsaman (o tilsaman), "figura magica" o "oroscopo", che gli arabi presero dal greco telesmena, "cose consacrate", nome dato alle statue delle divinita pagane consacrate con operazioni di teurgia nel Basso Impero, che furono considerate come malefiche (nel XVI secolo si indicarono "talismani" i sacerdoti idolatri e i mussulmani).

Gli amuleti includono: gemme o semplici pietre, statue, monete, illustrazioni, pendenti, anelli, piante, animali, ecc.; anche frasi pronunciate in alcune occasioni: per esempio vade retro Satana (dal latino, "va indietro, Satana"), per cacciare il diavolo o la cattiva sorte. I primi amuleti utilizzati dagli uomini primitivi - per lo piu cacciatori - venivano ricavati da ossa, denti o corna di animali, e davano al possessore un senso di sicurezza e fiducia nel proprio destino.

|

より以前の記事一覧