This beautiful cross ornament from Belleek is named after Saint Patrick, the Patron Saint of Ireland. With hand-painted shamrocks and intricate detailing, this ornament is sure to be beloved for generations. Not dated.
View Crystal Classics 2019 Catalog
Browse and turn pages of our newest catalog, Gift Guide for 2019. Each page features links that once clicked can take you to directly to the items on the page...
Special! Add an ornament stand to your order! Brass or silver wire ornament stands are available for purchase. Ideal for displays in the curio cabinets all year long. Fits all our ornaments. For more options please visit our Ornament Stands Collection.
Brass Ornament Stand Large 12 1/4"
Silver Ornament Stand Large 12 1/4"
Belleek China Saint Patricks Cross OrnamentBelleek Pottery LTDB4012
Product description:This beautiful cross ornament from Belleek is named after Saint Patrick, the Patron Saint of Ireland. With hand-painted shamrocks and intricate detailing, this ornament is sure to be beloved for generations. Not dated.
Crystal Classics is the largest independent retailer of Belleek China.
Belleek Pottery has been hand-crafting fine porcelain in County Fermanagh, Ireland, continuously since 1857 in what was to become Northern Ireland. The village of Belleek was a natural choice to locate the business especially the part of the village known as Rose Isle. This small isle provided the best opportunity to leash the yet untamed power of the River Erne - power to drive a mill wheel strong enough to grind components into Slip, the term applied to liquid potters clay.
Known for its beautiful translucence, each piece is light but is also very durable, with fine design detail and hand-painted shamrocks, flowers or gold trim.
16 individuals craft and care for each piece before it receives the famous Belleek trade mark, ensuring it's authenticity, is gift boxed and packed for the journey to America.
Belleek's reputation has been built on product excellence. Company founder, John Caldwell Bloomfield declared that any piece with even the slightest flaw must be destroyed. Over 155 years later, this is still strictly adhered to. The result is perfection.