Merlin The Wizard - Greenman Tree Ent - Wall Plaque
A real eye catching piece with stunning deep carved detailed .
This wonderful Tree of Life wall sculpture is an ideal addition to the garden that is lacking a bit of character and fun.
It's a stone mix product which means it will survive in our erratic British weather.
A lovely sculpture that combines the mythical Tree Ent with the Celtic Tree of Life symbol to create something gloriously unique for your garden.
Dimensions: Height: 18cm | Width: 18cm | Depth: 4cm
Magical Ents are a race of beings in J. R. R. Tolkien's fantasy world Middle-earth who closely resemble trees.
They are similar to the talking trees in folklore around the world.
Their name is derived from the Anglo-Saxon word for giant.
The Ents appear in The Lord of the Rings as ancient shepherds of the forest and allies of the free peoples of Middle-earth during the War of the Ring.
The Ent who figures most prominently in the book is Treebeard, who (credibly) claims to be the oldest creature in Middle-earth.
At the time The Lord of the Rings takes place, there are no young Ents (Entings) because the Entwives (female Ents) were lost.
The Ents are akin to Huorns, whom Treebeard describes as a transitional form of trees which become animated or, conversely, as Ents who grow more "treelike" over time.
Inspired by Tolkien and similar traditions, animated or anthropomorphic tree creatures appear in a variety of media and works of fantasy.
We have a range of country & pagan wall plaques and ornaments which are proving to be very popular and will complement various styles of exterior and interior décor.
The Green man /Tree Man History
The Green Man (Tree Man) is a Sculpture representation of a face surrounded by or made from leaves, branches or vines may sprout from the nose, mouth, nostrils or other parts of the face and these shoots may bear flowers or fruit.
Commonly used as a decorative ornament, Green Men are frequently found in carvings on both secular and ecclesiastical buildings.
The Green Man has many variations.
Found in many cultures from many ages around the world, the Green Man is often related to natural vegetative deities.
It is primarily interpreted as a symbol of rebirth, representing the cycle of growth each spring.