Skip to product information
1 of 3

Ancienne Égypte

Ancient Ankh Necklace <br>(Steel)

Ancient Ankh Necklace <br>(Steel)

Regular price R$ 110,00
Regular price Sale price R$ 110,00
Sale Sold out

A necklace bearing the ankh cross, the symbol of everlasting life according to the mythology of pharaohs' era.

  • Stainless steel pendant: quality 316L steel, nobly patinates over time, water resistant
  • Resistant pendant: meshed, reinforced and elegant structure
  • Very agreeable to wear
  • Neat and precise details
  • Chain length: 19.5" (50 cm) | Pendant size: 35x49 mm | Weight: ~22 gr

📏Refer to our MEASUREMENT GUIDE to see how the necklace will look according to its length.📏

If you are looking for a necklace, reminiscent of the land of the pharaohs, this ankh necklace "Anubis cartouche" (steel) could be a great choice! If not, you can also visit our complete collection of ankh necklaces to see all the models with this cross-shaped emblem of ancient Egypt.

If you are not interested in this type of symbol, you can discover all our Egyptian necklaces. If you want even more choices, don't hesitate to have a look at the rings, bracelets and necklaces which compose our Egyptian jewelry.

Wepwawet Anubis pharaoh Narmer Anput (Middle and New kingdom)


An Egyptian ankh necklace

For ancient Egyptian scholars, the exact origins of the ankh symbol remains a mystery.
Some experts believe that the ankh is an image of a pocket mirror, but this definition is not fully accepted. The British Egyptologist Alan Gardiner hypothesized that the ankh is the image of sandal buckle.
This explanation does not seem totally absurd because the sandal is an important symbol in ancient Egypt. Indeed, the pharaoh is frequently represented crushing scorpions with sandals (sandals which represent the enemies countries of Egypt).

A pendant from ancient Egypt

The Egyptian territory is divided into forty-two administrative regions, called "nomes", each of which is governed by a "nomarch", responsible to the vizier for his jurisdiction.
Temples are the backbone of Egypt's economy. Thus, the temples are not only places of worship, but they are also responsible for collecting and storing the nation's wealth in an administered system of treasuries that redistribute grain and goods.
View full details