Title: Nindinwewin Baswewe Agaami-giiwedin-zaaga'igan (My Voice Resonates Across The Northern Lake)
Type: Ojibwe-style graphic overlay wedding ring with sterling silver inlays and oxidized outlines
Materials: Sterling silver
Thickness: 0.071 in (1.8 mm)
Width: 0.39 inch /10 mm
Set price from: 580.00 USD* / 745.00 CAD* / 600,00 EUR**
*Prices are indicative and depend on the current silver price and ring sizes. Shipping costs and US and Canadian tax rates excluded. ** Price in Euros is indicative, Dutch BTW included, shipping costs excluded. Please see Order guide for information on costs of delivery.
Please note that persons who hold a Canadian First Nations status card and live and work on their reserve are generally tax exempt.
PLEASE NOTE: The cost of precious metals is fluctuating weekly. Although prices on this website are being updated on a regular base, they are merely indicative. Contact us for a customized price quotation if you find a set of wedding or clan rings or a piece of jewelry you are interested in ordering. Please do not forget to mention the item number and the exact ring sizes in case you ask for a price quotation for wedding rings or clan rings.
Some considerations when measuring ring sizes:
Professional sizing methods are more reliable and accurate than online or at-home methods. Professional sizing can be done at a local reputable jeweler.
It is important to take into account the width of your ring band as wider bands typically require a larger size to fit comfortably. It is therefore always best to be sized with a professional jeweler's ring sizer of the same width as the one you intend to purchase.
The best size is usually the ring that fits snugly and gives a little resistance when you take it off. If you have additional questions, please do not hesitate to ask.
Inaabin zaaga’igan gawaakamig.
igiwe aazha gaapime ayaawaad.
“Look into the clear lake.
The image you see in the water is not yours.
What you see is the reflection of those who came before you.”
These wedding rings tell the story of gichigamiin (the North American Great Lakes). The Anishinaabeg who inhabited the shores and islands of the northern lakes have always sensed and appreciated the powerful majesty of the water and its omnipresence in their daily lives; to them, the scarlike slopes and the pretty beaches of colored sand, the isolated caves and countless coves and caverns - as well as the animals and the big and little spirits that resided there - embodied an aadizookaan: a sacred story. They knew the rocks and natural surroundings of the lakes were filled with many mysterious beings and lessons and songs and teaching stories, magically and rhythmically washing ashore by the tidal waves since the beginning of times...