Kitchen Witch Kiara flying
Nothing spills, nothing spoils,
Overcooks or overboils.
This Kitchen Witch upon her broom
Brings Love & Luck to any room!
Handmade hanging Kitchen Witch with broom, bluse and skirt, and with a black pointed hat.
Size: 12 inches
The Kitchen Witch will complete your home with her fantastic charm. She is a good witch and is used to inspire productivity and safety within your kitchen. She brings good luck and counteracts all ill-will directed in the home. Spice up your kitchen with our large selection of witches to bring in that positive energy. If you are into making home remedies and using herbs to heal, this kitchen witch is the perfect companion for your recipe and will assist in your creativity. Choose from many different colours, styles, and sizes of witches. They can hang, or be placed on a shelf, and you can’t help but fall in love with their unique smile. If you are travelling, not to worry – good luck can follow you with a smaller witch perfect for your car, trailer, or RV. More Kitches Witches available at Craft Shop
Pre-orders / Backordered
If the item you love shows as ‘available on backorder’ it means that the maker is currently working on this handmade good and it will be in stock at a later date. If the item you love is available as a ‘pre-order only’ it means the maker will start crafting this as soon as your order is made. You can reserve your back order or pre-order any time so that you guarantee delivery before they are back in stock. You will be charged during check out, once the order is placed, and it will be delivered to you as soon as it is completed. Thank you for shopping, we look forward to adding happiness to your home with this unique treasure.
Kitchen Witch Kiara flying
Kitchen Witch Kiara flying: A kitchen witch, sometimes called a cottage witch is a homemade poppet or doll resembling a stereotypical witch or crone displayed in residential kitchens as a good luck charm and to ward off bad spirits.
History of Kitchen Witches
There is some debate over where the kitchen witch originated, some claiming Scandinavia and others Germany, but consensus points to older Northern European customs, as it seems to have been more widespread earlier. The poppet is supposed to depict a "good” witch who inspires productivity and safety in a kitchen, but also counteracts any ill-will directed to the home. It is considered good luck to give a kitchen witch to a friend or family member. So that those unfamiliar with the kitchen witch can understand its meaning, sometimes a note will be hung around the witch's neck stating something similar to: The Legendary Secret of Goof-Proof Cooking: The Famous Kitchen Witch. For centuries, Norwegians have hung this good witch in their kitchen. They believe she has the power to keep roasts from burning, pots from boiling over, and sauces from spilling.
We have a large selection of witch figures for you
Witches have a mystical and mysterious effect on people. But where does this mystery come from and what still connects people with witches today? The witch cult is now more of a cultural asset than a horror scenario. It is not for nothing that witch figures are very popular, for example as decorative items.
Witch figures for every taste
We offer you a variety of witch figures in our online shop. These are ideal as a gift for loved ones, for decorating your own four walls or as a commodity. In this way you can expand your range with a diverse product. Our witch figures differ in design and function.
History and origin - what belongs to witchcraft?
In fairy tales and in the late Middle Ages, the witch is seen as a woman with magical powers that she can use to cause harm. She is also said to have a connection to demons or the devil. It is not clear where the word "witch" comes from. It can be due to languages like Dutch, Norwegian, Danish or Swedish. The view of the time had little in common with cute witch figures. A witch was also considered to be someone who could predict the future. But also the preparation of magic potions, participation in dark rituals, flying with the typical witch's broom or influencing the weather were part of the witch's craft. From around 1400, these characteristics were part of the so-called witch code.
Especially at the Walpurgis festival, on the last night of April, witches still enjoy a lot of attention today. And not only in the Harz Mountains. The tradition in Europe goes back to pre-Christian times. The "Urharzer" celebrated their spring festival 1000 years ago. Wodan, the supreme god of the Germans, was married and the spring was welcomed - of course in exchange for appropriate offerings. Winter and all evil spirits should be driven away. With masks, disguises, fire and shots, this finally had to succeed, said the custom. "May has come," says the song, which is still sung today on Walpurgis Night.
|36 × 16 × 16 cm