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Keris

A keris reminds us of watching the Barong Dance.
And in art shopping tours, we also see a lot of various kris being exhibited to be owned.
To know that, Keris Bali (Balinese Kris) is one of the ancient legacies whose existence is still in demand among hunters and keris art lovers. In fact, until now some Balinese kris makers still survive, even though the number can only be counted fingers.
And the number of curves of the kris must always be an odd number. The keris maker thinks that the perfect kris is always an odd number because it has a certain philosophy.
They believe the kris is a manifestation of the spirits of the ancestors.
The process of making kris is inseparable from Balinese Hindu customs and beliefs.

In each manufacture, a kris expert must perform the ritual first. They are obliged to pray to say a prayer to the creator and "Dewa Taksu" who is also the God of Salvation.

Through the god's permission, the keris makers hope that the iron they build can become a perfect dagger.

Each process of making also requires a ritual so that the keris is produced as desired. In fact, to get a good quality keris, a keris maker must fast first, as a form of physical and spiritual cleansing.

The uniqueness and sacredness of Balinese kris make people look for it, both for ritual purposes or just for collection.