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Ancienne Égypte

Iced Ankh Necklace <br />(Steel)

Iced Ankh Necklace <br />(Steel)

Regular price 139,00 zł
Regular price Sale price 139,00 zł
Sale Sold out

An Egyptian necklace "iced ankh of luck" representing the serpent Apep (or Apophis in ancient Egyptian) forming the buckle of the famous Egyptian cross ankh.

  • Stainless steel pendant: quality 316L steel, nobly patinates over time, water resistant
  • Resistant pendant: meshed, reinforced and elegant structure
  • Very agreeable to wear
  • Chain length: 18" (46 cm) | Pendant size: 3.4x6.9 cm | Weight: ~25.7 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 "charm ankh" (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

Ankh (Latin translation of ancient Egypt: "ansh") is a word used in ancient Egypt to mean "life" or "living". The Egyptian cross ankh is the hieroglyph that represents these concepts.


A pendant from ancient Egypt

The last great ruler of the Middle Kingdom, Amenemhet III, allowed Asian merchants to settle in the Nile Delta region to provide sufficient labor for his particularly ambitious campaigns.
Amenemhet III's mining and construction campaigns, combined with the flooding of the Nile later in his reign, strained the economy and precipitated the country's slow decline in the Second Intermediate Period. During this decline, corresponding to 13th and 14th Dynasties of pharaohs, Asian settlers gradually took control of the delta region and eventually ascended the Egyptian throne as Hyksos.
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