Panteria XXVI: May 26–29, 2023 » Merchants

Merchants Liaison: Rowan of Meikledale

Bare Bones Boutique
Jamie Bones (Aine Duibh-bein)
A collection of handmade wares and found treasures of the occult. Some handmade items include altar furniture, tarot cards, athame daggers, incense holders, incense, candles, dice daggers and more. 

Bloodstone Dragon Jewelry
Heather Fauteux

Arastorm the Golden and Willow
Silver jewelry, long stockings, ceramic figurines

Diabolis Bazaar
Yildiz and Minstrel Krampf
We’ll have a mish mash of stuff, jewelry, decor, saris… SCA yard sale kind of stuff, Saris as low as $5 – bring cash!! Almost all the saris will be $25 or less and only the really fancy stuff will be $$… AND Turkish coffee, too!

Firebird’s Treasures
Piera da Ferrara (Stephanie Tietze)
Natural stone, pearl and glass jewelry inspired by the renaissance and earlier periods, Norse and Mongolian inspired hats, capes, and other accessories.

Barry Gorman
(518) 563-5546
Custom made cabinets, signs, and much more. Most items are made from local wood that has been cut at local sawmills. Items are made to order! We make custom signs to fit your needs, and custom cabinets to fit your kitchens! Gormancraft also builds assorted novelty items, as well as wedding arbors and archways.

Green Mountain Leather
Charles Wright
PO Box 88, Chester, VT 05143; (802) 875-1674
Leather goods, beads, jewelry and miscellaneous items. Specializing in Viking-age silver.

Heart of Oak Crafts
Ekkehardt of Oakenwode and Samuel of Hadchester (Chris and Sam Collins)
285 Old County Rd, Washington, ME 04574
Our hand-crafted glass beads and ironwork are based upon originals from Anglo-Saxon, Roman, Celtic, Germanic, and Viking-era archaeological sites. My partner and I make everything by hand ourselves.

Hedonist Ogre Pottery
Erik Wilson
“Hedonist Ogre Pottery” – mundanely know as Wilson Studios. I make a range of wheel thrown and hand built pottery which exhibit characteristics from a variety of time periods – I have a line which is “Viking” and more historical, yet accounts for safety and durability in the 21st century. (It goes in the dishwasher and doesn’t have lead glazes.) I also make ceramic pendants and enamel jewelry.

Lenneth’s Trading
Tiffany Martin
I have handmade wildlife artwork by a local artist (my brother), jewelry, homegoods, textiles, fabric, furs, garb, craft items, books, feast items.

Martin’s of Sheffield
Antony Martin of Sheffield
Bargain merchandise (mostly feast gear).

Mhisty’s Coven Tree
Lord Donavin Blackthorn (Sean Brace-McConnell)
A local popup pagan supply store that travels the realms of the metaphysical, spiritual, history and fantasy, to bring you a wide unique variety of supplies and gifts to help bring balance to your mind, body, and soul.

Plunder Sisters
Ky An
Baskets, feast gear, garb, and accessories.

Postcards From The Woods
Valerie Allgrove
I’m an artist, have been exhibited at Windsor Art Center, Soulbury of Woodbury, CT, and the Connecticut Science Museum.

Rock Maple Forge
Tenuki (Benjamin Williams)

Royal Blue Traders
Ian Graves
(978) 726-7901
I sell historically sourced wools, linen, and historical sewing tools and notions.

Steel Wool
Christopher Nowland
Metalwork, leatherwork, armor and fiber arts.

Thor’s Hammer
John Vaster and Sally Oliver
Purveyors of ironwork, Viking jewelry, wooden spice boxes, knives, leather belt blanks, rivets and buckles and more.

Threaded Needle
Mistress Clotilde von der Insel, Proprietress
Offering hoods, coifs, capes, embroidery kits, sewing kits, beads, pouches, veils, linen, kumihimo kits, and trim.

The Weaving Edge
Donna and Joseph DeFlumeri
496 Oregon Road, East Concord VT 05906; (802) 695-1110
Started in 1993, The Weaving Edge is a supplier for a myriad of fiber art needs. Ranging from mixed media fabric, a variety of European yarns, handspun yarn, hand-dyed and natural animal fiber (including alpaca and mohair), many can get all they need for their projects. Also is a Louet distributor, so ask about equipment available to order, including drop spindles, spinning wheels, weaving looms, and other tools.

What say you?