Mouse Woman Pendant with Killer Whale and Frog
Mouse Woman Pendant with Killer Whale and Frog
Mouse Woman Pendant with Killer Whale and Frog

Mouse Woman Pendant with Killer Whale and Frog

Sale price$667.00 USD
SKU: 97051
Size:2" X 2"
Pickup available at 312 Water Street Usually ready in 24 hours

Mouse Woman Pendant with Killer Whale and Frog

2" X 2"

312 Water Street

Pickup available, usually ready in 24 hours

312 Water Street
Vancouver BC V6B 1B6


Size Guide

  • Materials: Silver 925 / Sterling Silver
  • Totem Symbols: Frog, Killer Whale
  • Artists: Walter Davidson
  • Styles: Canadian First Nations
  • Categories: Pendants

Killer Whale

Killer Whales or Orcas symbolize love of all types, representing romance, loyalty and close ties between family and friends. It offers protection to travelers far from home, helping to guide your journey back. In myth the Orca is closely linked to humans; it is said that those lost at sea are transformed into these whales and have gone to live in a underwater village. Seen as the guardian of the ocean, the Orca is a strong spirit, which symbolizes longevity, resiliency and knowing that you are not alone.


A symbol of prosperity, wealth, and good luck. In Tsimshian culture, the Frog is known as the communicator between Earth and mankind. Their song carries divine power and magic; it represents Spring and the abundance to come. The Haida carved frogs on their house posts to keep them from falling over. When the frog is shown sticking out its tongue and touching another creature, it portrays the sharing of knowledge and power.

Walter Davidson

Birth Place : Masset, B.C.

Nation : Haida

Walter Davidson was born in Masset, British Columbia, the largest town on Haida Gwaii (formerly the Queen Charlotte Islands). Through his mother’s lineage he is a descendant of the Eagle Clan, taking the Frog as his secondary crest figure, a right also inherited from his mother. He is the nephew of renowned Haida artists Reg and Robert Davidson and the famed Edenshaw family. Walter began carving in 1999 and has been primarily self-taught since that time. In 1999 he began a three month mentorship with Dwayne Simeon, a master carver who, since 1974, has mentored many artists of the new generation. During his time with Simeon, Walter began to practice the art of Jewellery design and engraving. Walter is inspired by artists Bill Reid, Fred Davis and Charles Edenshaw and his uncles Reg and Robert Davidson. His grandfather, Alfred Davidson, was a master canoe maker and boat builder. Along with other master canoe makers of his time, Alfred was commissioned to carve a war canoe for the 1904 Seattle World’s Fair which was later purchased by the Canadian Museum of Civilization. Alfred’s work continues to be a significant inspiration to Walter as he builds upon the ancient art forms of his people while still creating distinctive style all his own. Walter Davidson was a featured artist at the Aboriginal Pavilion at the 2010 Winter Olympics in Vancouver, exhibiting his work at the Aboriginal Artisan Village and Business Showcase.


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