Mikko Anttonen

Mikko Anttonen

671 followers
·
76 followers
Blacksmith/jewelry artist & farmer from southeastern Finland. I'm very interest from iron age nordics, steampunk and all kind of art/craft/history related pics.
Mikko Anttonen
More ideas from Mikko
Kusunoki father, Masashige informs his son of his surely-coming death. - Motte Chichi Mitsuoki Han-Cho Mitsuhiro Ho Sen. (Shibuichi ground with multiple alloys inlaid.)  http://www.sho-shin.com/erber.html

Kusunoki father, Masashige informs his son of his surely-coming death. - Motte Chichi Mitsuoki Han-Cho Mitsuhiro Ho Sen. (Shibuichi ground with multiple alloys inlaid.) http://www.sho-shin.com/erber.html

Earspoon replica from Birka grave bj 507 | Linda Wåhlander - med forntiden runt knuten

Earspoon replica from Birka grave bj 507

Picture stones are almost exclusively found on Gotland and show mytho-logical scenes.     Smiss, När, Gotland, Sweden. SHM 11521

“Picture stone Limestone Smiss, När, Gotland, Sweden Picture stones are almost exclusively found on Gotland and show mythological scenes ”

The Crow's Fjord: Viking Style Longhouse

Taken at the Viking Festival on the Isle Of Man This was shot inside the larger of the wooden buildings constructed for the festival. Inside this house were a number of Viking decorations, nu.

Magdalena People call me “Viking princess” frequently, which I, of course, try my best to live up to!   A bit more seriously; I run a small Viking traveling shop with my partner./><meta property=

Magdalena People call me “Viking princess” frequently, which I, of course, try my best to live up to! I run a small Viking traveling shop with my partner.

Anglo-Saxon Equal Arm Fibula -   Probably Scandinavian in origin, this style of fibula was in use by the Anglo-Saxons in England and Europe from 400 - 800 AD.  Just over 2 inches long. Available in bronze or sterling silver.

Anglo-Saxon Equal Arm Fibula - Probably Scandinavian in origin, this style of fibula was in use by the Anglo-Saxons in England and Europe from 400 - 800 AD. Just over 2 inches long.

Snake-witch (Ormhäxan) stone - a woman (probably a goddess) holding snakes in both hands, from Gotland, Sweden (Fornsalen museum, Visby)

Snake-Witch Stone - The Snake-witch (Ormhäxan), Snake-charmer (Ormtjuserskan) or Smiss stone (Smisstenen) is a picture stone found at Smiss, När parish, Gotland, Sweden.