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Kokopelli Glass Wind Chime Bronze Gold Ceramic Hopi Petroglyph Stained Glass Mobile

Kokopelli Glass Wind Chime Bronze Gold Ceramic Hopi Petroglyph Stained Glass Mobile

Your Price: us $40.00
In Stock.
Part Number:koko.chim2

Serene sounding Kokopelli glass wind chime made from a high fired white stoneware pottery 2000F.

This hand rolled 3 inch disc (8cm) was carved with the Native American petroglyph symbol, fired, then glazed with various glazes to give the impression of stonework and fired once again.

Five strands of translucent and opaque fused and stained Bronze, gold and iridescent cream glass are decorated with Swarovski crystal glass beads, Czech bead, clear quartz crystal chips, shell bead, Tibetan Agate and gold agate beads. The chime terminates in a glass and travertine marble mosaic square that I created.

Total length from top of hook to bottom is 17-1/4 inches long (44 cm). The hook is made of chainmail rings and steel.

*Each creation I make is unique and one of a kind, the photo above is what you will receive. Intensity of color may differ from a pc monitor to a smartphone.*

About Kokopelli:

Kokopelli is a Hopi word meaning (roughly) wooden-backed; most of the familiar depictions of
Kokopelli are copied from Hopi art, which in turn is derived from ancient Anasazi glyphs.

Known as a fertility god, prankster, healer and story teller, Kokopelli has been a source of wonder throughout the country for centuries. Kokopelli embodies the true American Southwest, and dates back over 3,000 years ago, when the first petroglyphs were carved. Although his true origins are unknown, this traveling, flute-playing Casanova is a sacred figure to many Southwestern Native Americans. Carvings of this hunch-backed flute-playing figure have been found painted and carved into rock walls and boulders throughout the Southwest.

There are many myths of the famous Kokopelli. One of which is that he traveled from village to village bringing the changing of winter to spring; melting the snow and bringing about rain for a successful harvest. It is also said that the hunch on his back depicted the sacks of seeds and songs he carried. Legend also has it that the flute playing also symbolized the transition of winter to spring. Kokopelli’s flute is said to be heard in the spring’s breeze, while bringing warmth. It is also said that he was the source of human conception. Legend has it, everyone in the village would sing and dance throughout the night when they heard Kokopelli play his flute. The next morning, every maiden in the village would be with child.