Eco Friendly Brass Gifts(202 items)
Welcome to the Eco Friendly Brass Gift Collection at NOVICA.
Featured Reviews on Eco Friendly Brass Gifts
Although smaller than our other masks, it was what we expected. It looks wonderful over a doorway. So glad we have it.
Bright and beautiful
Well made piece with both traditional and modern takes. The recipient liked the gift and says its of good quality.
I bought them for my Christmas tree but hung them on my kitchen cabinet knobs instead. Absolutely lovely; makes me smile every top I open a cabinet door! Well worth it.
Rita Addo Zakour Wood carvings and beaded jewelry
"I do my designing with African concepts in mind."
"Since I began working with you, I've become a proud artisan. You have helped me grow and improve my designs and their quality. My design skills have evolved and I'm able to bring most of my ideas to life.
"It wasn't easy at the beginning. I might have a great idea... read more
Popular Eco Friendly Brass Gifts
Handmade Wood Wall Mask with Glass Bead and Brass Accent, "Jama"$47.99
Adorned by radiant brass accents and colorful recycled glass beads, this mask of West African origin is sure to impress. Saeed Musah presents this stunning wall mask hand crafted from sese wood. means "happiness" in a West African language.
Hand Crafted Golden Grass and Agate Link Bracelet, "All Aglow"$34.99
Nature is all aglow with the design of this bracelet by Brazilian husband and wife team Wagner and Cassia. They craft the bracelet by hand, alternating spheres of with freeform agate, its brown hue enhanced to a healthy glow. Linked with 18k gold plated brass hoops, the bracelet fastens at the desired length.
Intricate Brass Sculpture of Lord Rama in Gold and Black, "Rama the Archer"$114.99
An expert archer, Rama holds a hunting bow. Ning Charoensri depicts the beloved Hindu lord in a gleaming brass sculpture with sleek black details. The Thai artist masterfully creates intricate details in his headdress and clothing, and gives the image an antique look.
As the first son, Rama was heir to the kingdom of Ayodya. But the king's second wife, through treachery, forced him to crown her own son as king, and asked him to exile Rama and his wife Sita. Accompanied by his brother Laksmana, they journeyed into a forest. The story comes from the Sanskrit Ramayana, or "Romance of Rama," the shorter of the Hindu tradition's two most famed epic poems.