Questions? (800) 368-8633
Shop Button
Untitled Document
Map to USAKilts Phone Icon (800) 368 8633
Email Icon Rocky@USAKilts.com
Map Icon 3389 Schuylkill Rd.
Spring City, PA 19475
 
Clock Icon
 
Monday............10 AM - 6 PM
Tuesday...........10 AM - 6 PM
Wednesday......10 AM - 6 PM
Thursday..........10 AM - 6 PM
Friday...............10 AM - 6 PM
Saturday...........10 AM - 6 PM
×

Register

or
First name is required!
Last name is required!
First name is not valid!
Last name is not valid!
This is not an email address!
Email address is required!
This email is already registered!
Password is required!
Enter a valid password!
Please enter 6 or more characters!
Please enter 16 or less characters!
Passwords are not same!
Terms and Conditions are required!
Email or Password is incorrect.

Scotch Glass Cuff Links

$39.99

In stock

- +
  • Product Description

    Show off your sophisticated taste in Scotch with these Scotch glass cuff links! Made from high quality pewter in Scotland.
  • Tartans

  • Tweeds

  • Measuring Instructions

  • Reviews

    • Be the first to review this product

    Write Your Own Review

    You're reviewing: Scotch Glass Cuff Links

    How do you rate this product? *

      1 star 2 stars 3 stars 4 stars 5 stars
    Value
    Quality
    Price
  • Buyers Guide

  • Product Specs

  • Fun Facts

    The red Welsh Dragon appears on the national flag of Wales. The oldest recorded use of the dragon to symbolize Wales is from the Historia Brittonum, written around 820, but it is popularly supposed to have been the battle standard of King Arthur and other ancient Celtic leaders. During the reigns of the Tudor monarchs, the red dragon was used as a supporter in the English crown's coat of arms. The red dragon is often seen as a shorthand for all things Welsh, being used by many indigenous public and private institutions today.

    In the Mabinogion story Lludd and Llefelys, the red dragon fights with an invading White Dragon. His pained shrieks cause women to miscarry, animals to perish and plants to become barren. Lludd, king of Britain, goes to his wise brother Llefelys in France. Llefelys tells him to dig a pit in the centre of Britain, fill it with mead, and cover it with cloth. Lludd does this, and the dragons drink the mead and fall asleep. Lludd imprisons them, still wrapped in their cloth, in Dinas Emrys in Snowdonia (Welsh: Eryri).

    The tale is taken up by Nennius in the Historia Brittonum. The dragons remain at Dinas Emrys for centuries until King Vortigern tries to build a castle there. Every night the castle walls and foundations are demolished by unseen forces. Vortigern consults his advisers, who tell him to find a boy with no natural father, and sacrifice him. Vortigern finds such a boy (who is later, in some tellings, to become Merlin) who is supposed to be the wisest wizard to ever live. On hearing that he is to be put to death to solve the demolishing of the walls, the boy dismisses the knowledge of the advisors. The boy tells the king of the two dragons. Vortigern excavates the hill, freeing the dragons. They continue their fight and the red dragon finally defeats the white dragon. The boy tells Vortigern that the white dragon symbolises the Saxons and that the red dragon symbolises the people of Vortigern. If Vortigern is accepted to have lived in the fifth century, then these people are the British whom the Saxons failed to subdue and who became the Welsh.

    The same story is repeated in Geoffrey of Monmouth's History of the Kings of Britain, where the red dragon is also a prophecy of the coming of King Arthur. It is notable that Arthur's father was Uther Pendragon ("chief dragon").

  • Availability

    This is a stock item available for immediate shipment.