Heartily welcome!

Heartily welcome! All that you see here are handmade by me using macramé technique wax string, different kinds of gemstones and wooden beads. Macramé is my passion so all my works are full with love. There is possibility to buy them as well so if you like any of them or you have any question- please feel free to contact me fairy.evanna@gmail.com i will be happy to talk with you! :)
Have a beautiful day!!! :)

how it began...


About 5 years ago i found my life passion- macramé! I was on my trip ''7 month in Asia'' mostly in India. Ofcourse this trip changed my life in may different ways and one of them was macramé art. Accidentally i met one beautiful spanish soul Carlota when i was in Rishikesh (north India) and she became my macramé Guru! :) I was amazed about her enthusiasm and love for this art so i started to learn. She teached me patiently 2 weeks and then left me with million possibilitys infront of me! 
And now i'm addicted (in a good way). :) I love to imagine, i love knotting and i love the results! All this process creates so much love! When i start- i can't stop! But i cannot start any time i want. First i listen- what the stone wants! :) I believe that every stone has it's special magic energy and every stone has it's owner. I found many beautiful stones in India. They all talk their own language. And everyone can hear them if they listen! Believe me- they do magic!
All my macramé  jewelery are made from waxed string (very strong, waterproof, doesn't loose color). Stones are from India found in many different places. Every piece are handmade by me with lots of love. All are ''one of a kind'' and never the same. If you have any questions or comment  feel free to write to me  fairy.evanna@gmail.com 
Have a beautiful day! :)
Love&Light



Something from history...


Macramé or macrame is a form of textile-making using knotting rather than weaving or knitting. It was long crafted by sailors, especially in elaborate or ornamental knotting forms, to decorate anything from knife handles to bottles to parts of ships.


n the Western Hemisphere, macramé is believed to have originated with 13th-century Arab weavers. These artisans knotted the excess thread and yarn along the edges of hand-loomed fabrics into decorative fringes on bath towels, shawls, and veils. The Spanish word macramé is derived from the Arabic migramah (مقرمة), believed to mean "striped towel", "ornamental fringe" or "embroidered veil." After the Moorish conquest, the art was taken to Spain, and then spread through Europe. It was introduced into England at the court of Mary II in the late 17th century.

Sailors made macramé objects in off hours while at sea, and sold or bartered them when they landed, thus spreading the art to places like China and the New World. Nineteenth-century British and American sailors made hammocks, bell fringes, and belts from macramé. They called the process "square knotting" after the knot they used most frequently.
Macramé was most popular in the Victorian era. Sylvia's Book of Macramé Lace (1882), a favorite, showed readers how "to work rich trimmings for black and coloured costumes, both for home wear, garden parties, seaside ramblings, and balls—fairylike adornments for household and underlinens ..." Most Victorian homes were adorned by this craft.
Though the craze for macramé faded, it has regained popularity since the 1970s as a means to make wall hangings, articles of clothing, bedspreads, small jean shorts, tablecloths, draperies, plant hangers and other furnishings.[1]
Macramé jewelry has become popular among the American neo-hippie and grunge crowd, starting in the early 1970s. Using mainly square knots and granny knots, this jewelry often features handmade glass beads and natural elements such bone and shell. Necklaces, anklets and bracelets have become popular forms of macramé jewelry.

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