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Celtic February Birthstone Jewellery


Welcome to our february celtic birthstone jewellery page!

Here we have narrowed down february's birthstone jewellery to just the ranges in the celtic collection so take a minute to browse through and find the right piece of jewellery as a gift for a friend, lover or simply as a treat for yourself.

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Make sure you check back soon though so you can be first to see all the new jewellery!

In the meantime you can see some of our best selling items below or pick a new category from the left column.

Sundari Celtic pendant Iolite MORE INFO...
Sundari Celtic pendant Iolite
Sundari Teardrop earrings Rainbow Moonstone MORE INFO...
Sundari Teardrop earrings Rainbow Moonstone
Sundari Earrings Black Onyx MORE INFO...
Sundari Earrings Black Onyx
Earrings Turquoise MORE INFO...
Earrings Turquoise
Sundari Earrings Turquoise MORE INFO...
Sundari Earrings Turquoise
Sundari Earrings Plain Silver MORE INFO...
Sundari Earrings Plain Silver
Sundari Bracelet Amethyst MORE INFO...
Sundari Bracelet Amethyst
Sundari Teardrop bracelet Garnet MORE INFO...
Sundari Teardrop bracelet Garnet
Sundari Teardrop bracelet Black Onyx MORE INFO...
Sundari Teardrop bracelet Black Onyx
Sundari Bracelet Peridot MORE INFO...
Sundari Bracelet Peridot
Sundari Teardrop bracelet Turquoise MORE INFO...
Sundari Teardrop bracelet Turquoise
Sundari Charm Plain Silver MORE INFO...
Sundari Charm Plain Silver

More about February birthstone jewellery


February is the second month in the Roman and Gregorian calendars, and is the only month with less than 30 days. The Celts and Romans regarded this month as the beginning of spring and the word is thought to come from 'februra' with means purification and reflects many rituals undertaken before spring.

Around 400 years ago, February was called 'Feverell', and around one hundred years later it had become 'Februeer'. The modern name is thought to be only about a hundred years old.

Star signs in this month:

  • Aquarius
  • Pisces

More about the Amethyst gemstone


The name amethyst derives from the Greek word “Amethystos”, which is basically translated as ‘not drunken’. It is found in alluvial deposits. Its hardness in the Rohm scale is 7 and its crystal structure is trigonal, with a composition of silicon dioxide and vitreous lustre. It is said that it can help to balance the body, and gives inner peace.

Read about Amethyst in our gemstone guide >

More about Amethyst from Wikipedia >


More about the Celtic collection


Our collection of celtic inspired jewellery has it's roots deeply set in the styles of rennie mackintosh and claddagh. The origins of celtic jewellery can be traced back to the arts and creativity of the people of Ireland and the Scottish highlands and some of their earliest pieces included items such as neck torques and decorative brooches which have adapted throughout history to suit the ever chaging tastes of modern culture, but still remaining true to their illustrious origins.

More about Celtic Jewellery from Wikipedia >