Jewelry may be made from a variety of materials. Gems and similar materials such as amber and coral, precious metals, beads and shells are widely used and enamel is very important. In most cultural jewelry, it can be understood as a symbolic state for material properties, patterns or symbols. Gemstones have been made to adorn almost every part of the body from hairpin rings and jewel rings, even gems. Patterns of gem wear between sex and by children and the elderly may vary greatly between cultures. But adult women are the most consistent wearers of jewelry. In modern European culture, the amount of adult wear is relatively low compared to other cultures and other periods in European culture.
Most cultures practice a lot of jewelry in the form of jewelry. Hobby gems make many jewelry in ornaments or gems as a means of storing or displaying coins. Or use jewelry as currency or trade as good as the use of slave beads.
Many accessories such as brooches and buckles come from purely functional. But instead of decorating according to their needs, the use decreases.
Jewelry can also be a symbol of membership. (As in the case of a Christian cross or David’s Jewish star) or status (as in the case of an office chain or the practice of a married man wearing a wedding ring).
Wearing fetishes and jewels to protect or dispel evil is common in some cultures. These may be symbols (such as ankh), stones, plants, animals, body parts (such as Khamsa), or symbols. (Such as the magnificent throne of Islamic art)
Gem is used to indicate status. In ancient Rome, some groups wore rings; The law says that anyone can wear jewelry. This depends on the rank of citizen of that era. Cultural orders also play an important role. For example, the wearing of earrings by Western men can be considered as weak women in the 19th and early 20th centuries. Piercing has become a symbol of acceptance or recognition. Have some courage It was completely rejected in some cases. Likewise, hip hop culture has a bling-bling terminology which refers to the ingenious expression of jewelery by men or women.
In contrast, the jewelery industry in the early 20th century launched a campaign for men’s wedding rings, which mounted on them, as well as engagement rings for men, which did not go as far as to create false history and claimed to be. Medieval practices In the mid-1940s, 85% of wedding weddings in the United States had two openings, up from 15% in 1920. Religion also played a role. Influential influences, for example, the wearing of gold by men as social taboos, and the many religions, are anti-dominant in Christianity. In the New Testament, it is forbidden to wear gold in the writings of the Apostles Paul and Peter in Revelation. 17 “The Great Prostitute” or false religious system explains. “Wear jewelery and pearls, and gold and pearls in your hand.” For Muslims, it is an old man wearing gold.