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Elements Clock With Kokopelli Pendulum

350.00
CLOCK ELEMENTS BLACK FACE.jpg
CLOCK ELEMENTS BLACK (6)FULL PIC.jpg
CLOCK ELEMENTS W PENDULUM BLACK.jpg
CLOCK ELEMENTS BLACK (3) BOTTOM PANEL.jpg
CLOCK ELEMENTS BLACK (6)elements.jpg
CLOCK ELEMENTS W KOKOPELLI.jpg
CLOCK ELEMENTS W KOKOPELLI TOP PANEL.jpg
CLOCK ELEMENTS W KOKOPELLI BOTTOM PANEL.jpg

Elements Clock With Kokopelli Pendulum

350.00

PAY IT FORWARD WITH UNIQUE GIFTS!


The face on this metal wall clock is colored in bands that go clockwise which depict a variety of the colors that range throughout the entire spectrum depending on lighting.  


Arrow head markers on all twelve numerical spots are silver which are complemented by the hands  (includes second hand).

This clock is easy to read. 

This clock is two tiered.  The bottom section is left open to showcase the stationary Kokopelli pendulum.

The frame of the clock is shiny silver with the borders contrasted in a slightly darker color making it look almost like a wood grain.

Bordering the twelve o’clock marker are three symbols representing the elements (Earth, Fire & Water). The bottom border also depicts these sympbols.


DID YOU KNOW?

Kokopelli is a fertility deity, usually depicted as a humpbacked flute player (often with feathers or antenna-like protrusions on his head), who has been venerated by some Native cultures in the Southwestern United States. Like most fertility deities, Kokopelli presides over both childbirth and agriculture. He is also a trickster god and represents the spirit of music.

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.

Kokopelli is considered a symbol of fertility who brought well-being to the people, assuring success in hunting, planting and growing crops, and human conception. His "hump" was often considered a bag of gifts, a sack carrying the seeds of plants and flowers he would scatter every spring. Warming the earth by playing his flute and singing songs,

Kokopelli would melt the winter snow and create rain, ensuring a good harvest. Kokopelli often displayed a long phallus, symbolizing the fertile seeds of human reproduction

Order this metal wall art clock to bring growth to you and those you love!

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PAY IT FORWARD WITH UNIQUE GIFTS!


The face on this metal wall clock is colored in bands that go clockwise which depict a variety of the colors that range throughout the entire spectrum depending on lighting.  


Arrow head markers on all twelve numerical spots are silver which are complemented by the hands  (includes second hand).

This clock is easy to read. 

This clock is two tiered.  The bottom section is left open to showcase the stationary Kokopelli pendulum.

The frame of the clock is shiny silver with the borders contrasted in a slightly darker color making it look almost like a wood grain.

Bordering the twelve o’clock marker are three symbols representing the elements (Earth, Fire & Water). The bottom border also depicts these sympbols.


DID YOU KNOW?

Kokopelli is a fertility deity, usually depicted as a humpbacked flute player (often with feathers or antenna-like protrusions on his head), who has been venerated by some Native cultures in the Southwestern United States. Like most fertility deities, Kokopelli presides over both childbirth and agriculture. He is also a trickster god and represents the spirit of music.

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.

Kokopelli is considered a symbol of fertility who brought well-being to the people, assuring success in hunting, planting and growing crops, and human conception. His "hump" was often considered a bag of gifts, a sack carrying the seeds of plants and flowers he would scatter every spring. Warming the earth by playing his flute and singing songs,

Kokopelli would melt the winter snow and create rain, ensuring a good harvest. Kokopelli often displayed a long phallus, symbolizing the fertile seeds of human reproduction

Order this metal wall art clock to bring growth to you and those you love!