April 13, 2018 1 Comment

Evil Eyes may actually have occurred as early as the early Paleolithic era. We find this figure in Jewish, Christian and Muslim cultures as well as Buddhist and Hindu society. The evil eye mal de ojo Nazar Mauvais Oeil or Greek Mattiasma is a curse that is believed to be imposed by a malicious glare, usually against an unwitting person. Many cultures believe that receiving evil eyes can cause misfortune, bad luck or injury. Mal de ojo jewels and talismans were created to prevent evil eyes also called "evil eyes"

History and Meaning of the Evil Eye

The symbol and superstition of the evil eye is one of the strongest symbolic images in the world. However, despite the evil eye differences in various cultures, it retains roughly the same meaning no matter where the story is told. Evil eyes are thought to be expressions of harm, pain, or some form of misfortune to those who are. This is a seemingly clear indication that people are interested in doing something bad for an object that is focused, whether it is out of embarrassment or purely malicious. The superstition of evil eyes believes that a malicious appearance is strong enough to bring about an actual disaster for the glare-hungry misfortune.

The earliest known evidence suggests that the belief in evil eyes dates back to ancient Greece and Rome. It is believed that the evil eye is the greatest threat to any person who is overly praised or subjected to more than they really deserve. The person to be praised is proud to be so proud that he or she will bring bad luck through evil eyes that are thought to cause mental and physical illnesses. In fact, any disease that does not have an immediate apparent cause is considered to be caused by evil eyes. It is believed that the gods and goddesses are punishing those who are proud of their achievements and destroy them with evil eyes, restoring them to the level of mortals.

There is a belief in evil eyes on every continent. The Middle East, Asia, Europe and Central America all fear this evil eye. In Book 26 of the Shahi Muslims, the Prophet Muhammad warned of the danger of the evil eye and said that in order to offset the influence of evil forces, a bath must be taken.

Just like classical Greece and ancient Rome, Islamic culture believes that excessive praise will bring about the evil influence of evil eyes. Therefore, rather than praising a lovely child, it should be said that "God has been willing to" the child's good fortune, or risk danger to young people. Ashkenazi Jews also believe that excessive praise will lead to weakness in the eyes of evil, and will repeat the phrase “Keyn aynhoreh!” in Yiddish meaning “no evil eyes” to prevent it.

Evil eyes are well-known in most languages: in English, evil eyes, evil appearances - Mauvais Oeil in France - Böse Blick in Germany - in Arabic, ayin hasad - in Armenian pasternak - Yiddish aynore or from Hebrew ayin hara - Hungarian szemmelverés (eye beating) - Polish oko proroka (prophetic eyes) - Swedish ondaögat - Sicilian jettatura (foundry). Brazilian Portuguese have olho gordo (fat eyes) or quebranto (smasher) - mal de ojo in Spanish (curse of the eyes or ojo turco - ojito turco) - in Irish droch-shuil - greek matiasma or mati sb someone It is a man who has evil eyes in his curse.

What Does Evil Eye Symbolizes?

You may see this famous symbol many times. You may even wear one, and you certainly see someone wearing an evil eye talisman. You may have witnessed a person giving the appearance of an "evil eye" (you may even have given it yourself). However, do you know the profound and meaningful history of evil eye symbols, and do you know how popular and common evil eyes are in different cultures? The following is such a popular symbol information that needs to be understood. It is one of the most popular jewels.

What is the evil eye? What do evil eye jewelry and amulets mean?

It is believed there are three evil eyes: The first is the unconscious evil eye. These hurt people and things without intention. The second intention is injury. The third is the invisible, most feared evil. It is believed that this eye saw all the evil in the world and eliminated poverty and ignorance. When Holus opened his eyes, the world became enlightened. When he closed, it became dark. From Egypt, eye amulets have spread to the Mediterranean, the Middle East and Europe. When anyone looks at good things with envy, he fills the surrounding atmosphere with a destructive quality and sends his own breath of exhale to any place nearest him. Beads reflect malicious back to the bystanders. It is somewhat similar to the eyes, and it is said that the typical blue color is a factor to protect users.

Glass beads in the Aegean Islands and Asia Minor are directly dependent on improvements in glass production. As for blue, it is definitely the first glaze mud from Egypt that contains a high proportion of oxides; copper and cobalt are blue when baked.Blue eyes can also be found on some forms of hamsa hand jewelry, which is a reversal hand amulet that reverses evil eyes in the Middle East. The word hamsa also spells khamsa and hamesh, meaning five fingers. In Jewish culture, this hamsa is called the hand of Miriam; in Muslim culture, the hand of Fatima. The Fatima Amulet is called Kamsa in the Muslim world. It begins with the Arabic word and is considered to be the protection of the evil eye.

The blue evil eye has experienced extensive circulation in the region and is used by Phoenicians, Assyrians, Greeks, Romans and perhaps the most famous Ottoman Empire. Although their use is most concentrated in the Mediterranean and Levant, through the expansion of trade and empire, Blue Eyes began to move to all corners of the globe.

How to protect yourself against the Evil Eye

In addition to the use of evil eye amulets, the Greeks also carry incense or a cross as protection against evil eyes. The new mother will save the items under the pillow or head, including red, black or white lines, nails, gunpowder, bread, salt, garlic, rings, indigo blue or a pair of silver buttons. Each of these objects has its significance, making it a good defense against evil eyes. For example, gunpowder symbolizes the ability to counter evil eyes. Nails symbolize strength. Indigo is very important for its blue tinting strength. Salt is a symbol of preservation and power.

Evil Eye Remedies

However, if these precautions fail, the Greeks have more ways to deal with evil eyes. In some villages, the fur of a bear is burned to cure the curse. Among others, Gypsies massage their foreheads to eliminate the adverse effects of evil eyes.

In many countries, including Greece, Armenia, and Assyria, it is thought that the swearing in the rear is solving the curse of the evil eye. In Europe, some Christian traditions use both hands to create a sign of the cross while pointing the index finger and the little finger to the source of the evil eye. In Bangladesh, a black spot was painted on the child's forehead to resist evil eye curses. The young beautiful woman hides a secret point behind her ear to prevent evil eyes.

Evil Eye and Hamsa what they are helping for?

Phrases and rituals are not the only way to prevent evil forces. The most popular method of escaping the devil eyeball effect in many cultures is to use evil eye talisman, evil eye symbol and evil eye ornament. These are designed to "reflect" the power of evil appearances. The evil eye amulet originated in Greece, where it was called the "apotropaic" amulet, which meant it reflected damage. The most basic design of the evil eye popular in the Middle East is the amulet, designed with concentric blue and white circles to symbolize evil eyes, known as nazar. It is usually used for houses, vehicles or jewelry.

The Eye of Evil: One of the most powerful examples of evil eye amulets in the Middle East and Africa is Hamsa, also known as the "Hand of Fatima." Hamsa is a hand symbol with evil eyes on the palm of your hand. Hamsa can be used for wallpaper or jewelry to prevent evil eyes. Hamsa was also found in Jewish culture, where it was called "the hand of God" or "the hand of Miriam." The popularity of Kabbalah has reactivated Hamsa and has affected its presence in jewelry and design.

  • Regardless of style, such as golden evil eye jewelry or evil eye necklace, the basic design uses one eye set on a blue background.
  • Jewels and stones often decorate this eye to show the power of the gazer. Each culture adds its own colors based on local legends and beliefs.
  • Red is fortunate in some Jewish cultures, while blue is sacred in the Middle East because it is connected to precious water.

Not only the necklace

  • Use of evil eye jewelry for men is often used only for necklace styles. When a person casts an evil eye, the pendant quickly reflects it back.
  • However, this ancient concern has entered other jewelry designs. Find true evil eyes on rings, anklets and bracelets.
  • There may be many different styles on the bracelet, especially if you are a collector.
  • Diamond Evil Eye Jewels are particularly valuable gemstones that reflect light in facets, usually visible in bright conditions.

About Evil Eye Jewelry 

Evil eyes still have a powerful influence in modern life, popular culture, and even jewelry and design. Who isn't familiar with the word "evil eyes," or thinks that people who project it at least once or twice in their way? In Turkey, evil eyes are deeply rooted in everyday life and have deep symbolic meaning in the entire culture. The Eye of Evil sticks to anything that is thought to attract greed, jealousy, or malice. In Turkey, you will find money, home and office symbols of the evil eye hanging on the neck of newborns and farm animals, as well as on the basis of buildings. The Eye of Evil is a very popular piece of jewelry design at the moment. In recent years, many celebrities, including Madonna, Britney Spears, Olson twins, Mick Jagger and Nicole Riche (to name a few) have been photographed wearing red Kabbalah bracelets. Think of it as another way to prevent evil. This evil amulet has been worn in public by celebrities such as Cameron Diaz, Kelly Ripara, Brad Pitt, Kim Kardashian, Lindsay Lohan, Lauren Conrad and Lianna. Obviously, this iconic and stylish image is just more and more popular.

Interestingly, the myth of evil eye seems to have great significance in our current world. Too much fame, fortune, success or admiration may lead people to fail, especially in celebrity culture, which may reinforce the notion of evil. The above-mentioned Ms. Lohan, and more recently Charlie Sheen, are examples of how the power of success has become a disaster. Does it mean that if Lindsay wears evil eyes early, will she become better? Millions of believers may tell you this way. In any case, those who are often in focus, such as celebrities, or those who are successful or have reason to be proud, should bring them to protect an evil eye talisman or an evil eye amulet - for the sake of safety!

Nazar Boncuk's charm (or evil eyeball) is an "eye" that is usually set on a blue background. It stares at this world to avoid evil eyes and protects you from harm. Since then, people have attached this wicked eye to all evil eyes they wish to protect. From newborn babies to their horses, even to their homes. What does color mean? In Turkey or Greece and the surrounding countries, the most popular magic eye charm is blue. Turkey is in an arid region of the world, where water is precious - with the prosperity and growth of the water, without it, things will wither and die. The blue color reminds people of fresh, cool water. In the Jewish faith, red is often associated with luck and luck, so red is also a popular color.

1 Response

Esaah Foster
Esaah Foster

November 07, 2019

All I want to ask is how can I get one

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