Kuchi Tribal Bell Dangle Pendant - Tribal Belly Dance DIY Costuming - Waziri Hazara Kuchi Balochi

$5.00
Item No: JPK1128
Country of Origin: Pakistan
Materials: Mixed Metals
Qty in Stock: 21
Qty:

Perfect little pendants for adding lots of jingle to your costuming.

Length:  About 4.5 to 5 inches long from top of the bale to the bottom of the bells.
Width:  About 1 inch, some may be a little larger or smaller. 
Materials: Mixed metals
Metal Color:  Slightly brassy 
Finish:  Unpolished
Attachment:  Bale at the top
Some have small jewels, each is a bit different in design.

PRICED PER SINGLE PENDANT.

Perfect little pendants for adding lots of jingle to your costuming.  Each of these beauties is a little different in design, but all of them look a bit like an extra large Waziri button.  Some have small jewels, some do not.  A few have quite a few jewels, but there are only a few of these. 

Extra jingly bells swing from chains that are about 2.5 inches long.  We'll choose one, or better yet several, to complement your current costuming project.  If you have a preference for jewels or no jewels, leave a comment on your order under "shipping instructions" or send an email message to us and we'll do our best to accommodate your request (we cannot guarantee jewel/no jewel availability).

Please note, there are NONE with multiple jewels left in stock.  I have some with a single small jewel in the center, and many with no jewels at all.  Please indicate your preference at checkout in the "shipping instructions" section.    

PRICED PER SINGLE PENDANT.

The story of Kuchi jewelry, like all tribal jewelry, is rich with influences from many cultures.  These beautiful pieces with colorful glass jewels and jingling bells originally came from the nomadic Pashtoon tribes that wandered the border areas of Afghanistan and Pakistan, along ancient routes between the seasons, moving down from the mountains in the winter and back to their homes in the summer. The word Kuchi itself is derived from a Persian word meaning migration, in relation to nomads or gypsies, and does not describe a particular group or people, but rather a state of being. 

 
 

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