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EkoWorld Jewels

Pomegranate Bracelet in 925 Silver and Zircons

Pomegranate Bracelet in 925 Silver and Zircons

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There are several legends that tell of the birth of the pomegranate. According to one of the best known, the first tree of this species was born at the behest of Aphrodite who planted it in Cyprus and for this reason it became sacred to the inhabitants of the island and to the goddess herself.

Another tradition has it instead born from the blood of Dionysus who, while still a child, was kidnapped by the Titans on commission of Hera, tired of the constant betrayals of Zeus (the child was in fact the illegitimate son of Zeus). Poor Dionysus was cut into pieces and put to boil in a cauldron, the first pomegranate tree would be born from a drop of his blood that fell to the ground.

The pomegranate is then a fruit linked to the mythological figure of Persephone (or Proserpina in Latin mythology) daughter of Demeter and Zeus who was kidnapped by Hades, lord of the Underworld, precisely for having tasted 6 harsh seeds of the pomegranate (forbidden fruit) is punished and is forced to live two thirds of each year with her mother on earth and one third with Hades who later became her husband.

When she was happily in the company of Persephone, Demeter made nature bloom again and on earth it was spring-summer, when she returned to the Underworld, however, sad and alone she stripped the trees making autumn-winter appear. With this myth the Greeks explained the alternation of the seasons.

The symbolism of the pomegranate

The pomegranate has always taken on a strong symbolic value. Often associated with different divinities depending on the eras, with Aphrodite at the time of the Greeks, Juno for the Romans, and the Madonna of the Catholics from the Middle Ages, this fruit is evidently perfect for representing fertility and abundance.

This is because in addition to being beautiful and vigorous, the pomegranate contains many seeds , a symbol of productivity, wealth and abundance. Many eras and civilizations have passed but the pomegranate almost always remains constantly to represent life, love, the conjugal bond and fertility , therefore a fruit of good omen in marriages.

It was no coincidence that it was the sacred plant to Venus or Juno, the patron goddess of fruitful marriages and Roman and Greek brides used to weave pomegranate branches into their hair to propitiate the fertility of weddings. It seems that this tradition is still alive in some areas of Greece where it is customary to plant a pomegranate in the garden of the house where the newlyweds are going to live after marriage.

Even during the feasts in honor of the Goddess Demeter, the Athenians consumed the fruits of the pomegranate, as a good omen of prosperity and fertility.


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