This is the fourth-important stone from the ancient Ural Mountains in Russia it may be placed in any area or space to help neutralize negative energies and to ensure a calm and peaceful environment. In the Far East, the mouse is a symbol of wealth and prosperity. Let this cute little mouse made from Ural Selenite stone become a talisman in your home and a unique element of interior decor. This beautiful Russian souvenir that glows with love was hand carved and hand painted by a skilled Russian craftsman. You can notice the grandiose magic of selenite décor in the marvelous splendor of the world-famous Imperial Winter Palace in Saint Petersburg.
Hand carved in Soviet Russia these magical pieces were given life in the 1960’s and come in their original boxes that have Cyrillic handwriting on them
Selenite is a stone of mental clarity, and improves one’s connection with the divine. Selenite can be used for scrying into the past, present and future. This cleansing stone clears negative energies, and can be used to reprogram other stones.
The Slavic creation myth is a cosmogonic myth in Slavic mythology that explains how the world was created, who created it, and what principles guide it. This myth, in its Christianized form, survived until the nineteenth and twentieth century in various parts of the Slavdom in chronicles or folklore. In the Slavic mythology there are three versions of this myth: the first version is the so-called earth-diver myth, which intertwines two main motifs: the dualistic motif – the cooperation of God and the Devil (that is, the “good god” and the “bad god”) is required to create the world, and the oceanic motif – the pre-existence water, where the seed of the Earth comes from; the second version speaks about the origin of the universe and the world from the Cosmic Egg and the World Tree; the third one about creation from a dismemberment of a primordial being.
The world is sustained by animals or fish. In the myth described by Afanasayev, the world is sustained by whales: at first there were seven of them, but three are gone and four are left. Then one died and three are left and therefore the world is crooked. A similar myth, where the fall of one of the “pillars of the world” causes a catastrophe, occurs, for example, in China. Such a decomposition of the original seven: 3 + 1 + 3 can testify to the multiplicity of worlds – three were before ours and three will be after ours. A similar motif exists among Hopi or in the doctrine of the five worlds of Bambara. The world, in order not to break, is wrapped around it is the Zmiy or Zmiya (Viper). This can mean a constant threat from one of the creators. A similar theme exists in Nordic mythology (Jörmungandr).