National symbols

'National symbols' can also refer to...

National symbols

Transnational symbols in national spaces The Ideological Transformation of the Manau

White eagles, national symbols and domestic trade mark law

Historical Connections and the Emergence of a National Symbol

Extinction Risk and Conservation of the Earth's National Animal Symbols

The Symbol Digit Modalities Test: Normative Data from a Large Nationally Representative Sample of Australians

Wailing Walls and Iron Walls: The Western Wall as Sacred Symbol in Zionist National Iconography


The German Forest: Nature, Identity, and the Contestation of a National Symbol, 1871–1914

The lion, the thistle and the saltire: national symbols and corporate identity in Scottish broadcasting

Malinche, Pocahontas, and Sacagawea: Indian Women as Cultural Intermediaries and National Symbols. By Rebecca K. Jager

Jeffrey K. Wilson. The German Forest: Nature, Identity, and the Contestation of a National Symbol, 1871–1914.

‘He is my king, but he is also my child’: Inkatha, the African National Congress and the Struggle for Control over Zulu Cultural Symbols

Vodrey Dublin Pottery: Commodification of Celtic Style as a Symbol of Irish National Identity in the 1880s

Modified-Symbol Digit Modalities Test for African Americans, Caribbean Black Americans, and non-Latino Whites: Nationally representative normative data from the National Survey of American Life

Lorett Treese. Valley Forge: Making and Remaking a National Symbol. (A Keystone Book.) University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press. 1995. Pp. xv, 269. Cloth $45.00, paper $15.95

Stafford Poole. Our Lady of Guadalupe: The Origins and Sources of a Mexican National Symbol, 1531–1797. Tucson: University of Arizona Press. 1995. Pp. 325. $40.00

Valley Forge: Making and Remaking a National Symbol. By Lorett Treese. (University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1995. xvi, 269 pp. Cloth, $45.00, ISBN 0-271-01402-4. Paper, $15.95, ISBN 0-271-01403-2.)


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Have been effective to the extent that they are seen to evolve naturally from an agreed national identity. Yet national identity is rarely fixed or agreed, so symbols also need ...

Subjects: Australasian and Pacific History.

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