Symbols of Colombia

Symbols Of Colombia

The National symbols of Colombia are the symbols which represent the national identity of the Republic of Colombia as a sovereign state. The national symbols intend to represent the Colombian identity by creating visual, verbal cultural iconic representations of the national people, values, goals, and history.

These symbols are often rallied around as part of celebrations of patriotism and are designed to be inclusive and representative of all the peoples of the national community.

Read more about Symbols Of ColombiaNational Flag of Colombia, Coat of Arms of Colombia, National Tree of Colombia, National Flower of Colombia, Items Related To The National Identity

Other articles related to "symbols of colombia, colombia":

Symbols Of Colombia - Items Related To The National Identity
... Colombian emeralds have the highest quality worldwide Colombia is the main producer and exporter of roses worldwide Paso Fino Horse is the national horse breed ... In the photo the most poisonous vertebrate ever Phyllobates terribilis Colombia has the largest amount of heliconia species worldwide Sombrero vueltiao Tejo is the national sport ...

Famous quotes containing the words symbols of and/or symbols:

    Children became an obsessive theme in Victorian culture at the same time that they were being exploited as never before. As the horrors of life multiplied for some children, the image of childhood was increasingly exalted. Children became the last symbols of purity in a world which was seen as increasingly ugly.
    C. John Sommerville (20th century)

    If the Americans, in addition to the eagle and the Stars and Stripes and the more unofficial symbols of bison, moose and Indian, should ever need another emblem, one which is friendly and pleasant, then I think they should choose the grapefruit. Or rather the half grapefruit, for this fruit only comes in halves, I believe. Practically speaking, it is always yellow, always just as fresh and well served. And it always comes at the same, still hopeful hour of the morning.
    Johan Huizinga (1872–1945)