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Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
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numanist Offline
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Post: #26
RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
MLS Soccer Teams


Sparky the Dalmatian- Chicago Fire
Talon the Eagle – D.C. United
S.C. (son of Crew Cat) – Columbus Crew
Leo the Lion – Real Salt Lake
Tex Hooper the Bull- F.C. Dallas
Kingston the Lion – Orlando City SC
Cozmo – Los Angeles Galaxy
Rapids Man, Edson the Eagle, Marco Van Bison, Jorge El Mapache, & Franz the Fox – Colorado Rapids
Dynamo Diesel – Houston Dynamo
Slyde the Fox – New England Revolution
Q – San Jose Earthquakes
Blue the dog- Sporting Kansas City
07-17-2017 09:59 PM
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numanist Offline
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Post: #27
RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
NBA Teams

Chicago Bulls
Milwaukee Bucks
Dallas Mavericks
Minnesota Timberwolves
Detroit Pistons
Memphis Grizzlies
07-17-2017 10:03 PM
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numanist Offline
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
MLB Teams

Chicago Cubs
Detroit Tigers
Oakland A's - They have an Elephant as a mascot
(This post was last modified: 07-17-2017 10:10 PM by numanist.)
07-17-2017 10:05 PM
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numanist Offline
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Post: #29
RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
NHL Teams

Phoenix Coyotes
Nashville Predators
Minnesota Wild
Buffalo Sabres
Florida Panthers
(This post was last modified: 07-17-2017 10:11 PM by numanist.)
07-17-2017 10:10 PM
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numanist Offline
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Post: #30
RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
NCAA Teams

Arizona Wildcats Wilbur and Wilma T. Wildcat
Baylor Bears Bruiser
Buffalo Bulls Victor E. Bull
Butler Bulldogs Hink
California Golden Bears Oski
Cincinnati Bearkats Bearkat
Colorado Buffaloes Chip
Connecticut Huskies Jonathan
Duke Blue Devils The Blue Devil
Florida Gulf Coast Eagles Azul the Eagle
Fresno State Bulldogs Timeout
Gonzaga Bulldogs ('Zags) Spike, bulldog
Kentucky Wildcats The Wildcat, Scratch
Michigan Wolverines none
North Carolina Tar Heels Rameses, Rameses Jr.
Northern Iowa Panthers T.C. (The Cat), black panther
Oklahoma Sooners Boomer & Sooner, horses
Oregon Ducks The Duck
Oregon State Beavers Benny
Pittsburgh Panthers Roc
South Dakota State Jackrabbits Jack
Southern Jaguars Lacumba
Stony Brook Sea Wolves Wolfie
Texas Longhorns Hook'em
UNC Asheville Bulldogs Rocky
VCU Rams Rodney
Villanova Wildcats Will D. Cat
Virginia Cavaliers Cavman
Weber State Wildcats Waldo
Wisconsin Badgers Buckingham U. (Bucky) Badger
Yale Bulldogs Boola
07-17-2017 10:19 PM
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RatInTheWoods Offline
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Post: #31
RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
Featuring prominently on the Australian Coat of Arms are two of Australia’s most iconic animals, the kangaroo and emu.

It’s commonly believed that the reason they are on the Coat of Arms is because they are two animals that are unable to walk backwards, signifying our aspiration and intent as a nation to always move forwards.


[Image: australian_coat_of_arms.png]
07-18-2017 05:09 AM
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RatInTheWoods Offline
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
Shame we have been going backwards for 40 years, socially, morally and economically. And standard of living wise....
07-18-2017 05:10 AM
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numanist Offline
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Post: #33
RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
Calgary Stampeders
BC Lions
Hamilton Tiger-Cats
07-18-2017 02:17 PM
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numanist Offline
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
You also have the Ferrari Spider and the Fiat Abarth which has a Scorpion logo. a well known venomous insect of hot climates, shaped much like a lobster. It is usually not more than two or three inches long, but in tropical climates is sometimes six inches in length. The wilderness of Sinai is especially alluded to as being inhabited by scorpions at the time of the exodus, and to this day these animals are common in the same district, as well as in some parts of Palestine. Scorpions are generally found in dry and in dark places, under stones and in ruins. They are carnivorous in the habits, and move along in a threatening attitude, with the tail elevated. The sting, which is situated at the end of the tail, has at its base a gland that secretes a poisonous fluid, which is discharged into the wound by two minute orifices at its extremity. In hot climates the sting often occasions much suffering, and sometimes alarming symptoms. The "scorpions" of ( 1 Kings 12:1 1 Kings 12:14 ; 2 Chronicles 10:11 2 Chronicles 10:14 ) have clearly no allusion whatever to the animal, but to some instrument of scourging --unless indeed the expression is a mere figure.
07-18-2017 03:25 PM
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TigerMandingo Offline
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Post: #35
RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
I wonder why so many countries adopt an eagle as part of their flag, EE in particular it seems.
07-19-2017 08:34 AM
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sterling_archer Online
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Post: #36
RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
I heard that eagle is symbol of specific blood lines. In that case we can look at the EE as having pretty much same bloodline ruling through different countries. We all know they intermarried, so its not something ludicrous when you think about it.
07-19-2017 08:57 AM
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cascadecombo Offline
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
(07-17-2017 09:55 AM)numanist Wrote:  Serpents are worshipped as a sign of fertility in many indigenous cultures especially South America and Africa. In many African cultures, snakes are representative of deceased ancestors. They also see the snake as being representative of the umbilical cord. In Ancient Egypt, serpents were seen as being both good and evil. Ancient Egyptians worshiped snakes, especially the cobra. The cobra was not only associated with the sun god Ra, but also many other deities such as Wadjet, Renenutet, Nehebkau, and Meretseger. Serpents could also be evil and harmful such as the case of Apep and Set. They were also referenced in the Book of the Dead, in which Spell 39 was made to help repel an evil snake in the underworld. "Get back! Crawl away! Get away from me, you snake! Go, be drowned in the Lake of the Abyss, at the place where your father commanded that the slaying of you should be carried out."[6]

Ancient Mesopotamians and Semites believed that snakes were immortal because they could infinitely shed their skin and appear forever youthful, appearing in a fresh guise every time.[18] The Sumerians worshipped a serpent god named Ningishzida. Before the arrival of the Israelites, snake cults were well established in Canaan in the Bronze Age, for archaeologists have uncovered serpent cult objects in Bronze Age strata at several pre-Israelite cities in Canaan: two at Megiddo,[19] one at Gezer,[20] one in the sanctum sanctorum of the Area H temple at Hazor,[21] and two at Shechem.[22]

In the surrounding region, serpent cult objects figured in other cultures. A late Bronze Age Hittite shrine in northern Syria contained a bronze statue of a god holding a serpent in one hand and a staff in the other.[23] In sixth-century Babylon a pair of bronze serpents flanked each of the four doorways of the temple of Esagila.[24] At the Babylonian New Year's festival, the priest was to commission from a woodworker, a metalworker, and a goldsmith two images, one of which "shall hold in its left hand a snake of cedar, raising its right [hand] to the god Nabu".[25] At the tell of Tepe Gawra, at least seventeen Early Bronze Age Assyrian bronze serpents were recovered

Wadjet was the patron goddess of Upper Egypt, and was represented as a cobra with spread hood, or a cobra-headed woman. She later became one of the protective emblems on the pharaoh's crown once Upper and Lower Egypt were united. She was said to 'spit fire' at the pharaoh's enemies, and the enemies of Ra. Sometimes referred to as one of the eyes of Ra, she was often associated with the lioness goddess Sekhmet, who also bore that role.

Serpents figured prominently in archaic Greek myths. According to some sources, Ophion ("serpent", a.k.a. Ophioneus), ruled the world with Eurynome before the two of them were cast down by Kronos and Rhea. The oracles of the Ancient Greeks were said to have been the continuation of the tradition begun with the worship of the Egyptian cobra goddess, Wadjet. We learn from Herodotus of a great serpent which defended the citadel of Athens.

Typhon, the enemy of the Olympian gods, is described as a vast grisly monster with a hundred heads and a hundred serpents issuing from his thighs, who was conquered and cast into Tartarus by Zeus, or confined beneath volcanic regions, where he is the cause of eruptions. Typhon is thus the chthonic figuration of volcanic forces. Amongst his children by Echidna are Cerberus (a monstrous three-headed dog with a snake for a tail and a serpentine mane), the serpent-tailed Chimaera, the serpent-like water beast Hydra, and the hundred-headed serpentine dragon Ladon. Both the Lernaean Hydra and Ladon were slain by Herakles.

Python, an enemy of Apollo, was always represented in vase-paintings and by sculptors as a serpent. Apollo slew Python and made her former home, Delphi, his own oracle. The Pythia took her title from the name Python.[16]

Amphisbaena, a Greek word, from amphis, meaning "both ways", and bainein, meaning "to go", also called the "Mother of Ants", is a mythological, ant-eating serpent with a head at each end. According to Greek mythology, the mythological amphisbaena was spawned from the blood that dripped from Medusa the Gorgon's head as Perseus flew over the Libyan Desert with her head in his hand.

Medusa and the other Gorgons were vicious female monsters with sharp fangs and hair of living, venomous snakes whose origins predate the written myths of Greece and who were the protectors of the most ancient ritual secrets. The Gorgons wore a belt of two intertwined serpents in the same configuration of the caduceus. The Gorgon was placed at the highest point and central of the relief on the Parthenon.

Asclepius, the son of Apollo and Koronis, learned the secrets of keeping death at bay after observing one serpent bringing another (which Asclepius himself had fatally wounded) healing herbs. To prevent the entire human race from becoming immortal under Asclepius's care, Zeus killed him with a bolt of lightning. Asclepius' death at the hands of Zeus illustrates man's inability to challenge the natural order that separates mortal men from the gods. In honor of Asclepius, snakes were often used in healing rituals. Non-poisonous Aesculapian snakes were left to crawl on the floor in dormitories where the sick and injured slept. The author of the Bibliotheca claimed that Athena gave Asclepius a vial of blood from the Gorgons. Gorgon blood had magical properties: if taken from the left side of the Gorgon, it was a fatal poison; from the right side, the blood was capable of bringing the dead back to life. However Euripides wrote in his tragedy Ion that the Athenian queen Creusa had inherited this vial from her ancestor Erichthonios, who was a snake himself. In this version the blood of Medusa had the healing power while the lethal poison originated from Medusa's serpents.Zeus placed Asclepius in the sky as the constellation Ophiucus, "the Serpent-Bearer". The modern symbol of medicine is the rod of Asclepius, a snake twining around a staff, while the symbol of pharmacy is the bowl of Hygieia,[17] a snake twining around a cup or bowl. Hygieia was a daughter of Asclepius.

Laocoön was allegedly a priest of Poseidon (or of Apollo, by some accounts) at Troy; he was famous for warning the Trojans in vain against accepting the Trojan Horse from the Greeks, and for his subsequent divine execution. Poseidon (some say Athena), who was supporting the Greeks, subsequently sent sea-serpents to strangle Laocoön and his two sons, Antiphantes and Thymbraeus. Another tradition states that Apollo sent the serpents for an unrelated offense, and only unlucky timing caused the Trojans to misinterpret them as punishment for striking the Horse.

Olympias, the mother of Alexander the Great and a princess of the primitive land of Epirus, had the reputation of a snake-handler, and it was in serpent form that Zeus was said to have fathered Alexander upon her; tame snakes were still to be found at Macedonian Pella in the 2nd century AD (Lucian, Alexander the false prophet) and at Ostia a bas-relief shows paired coiled serpents flanking a dressed altar, symbols or embodiments of the Lares of the household, worthy of veneration (Veyne 1987 illus p 211).

Aeetes, the king of Colchis and father of the sorceress Medea, possessed the Golden Fleece. He guarded it with a massive serpent that never slept. Medea, who had fallen in love with Jason of the Argonauts, enchanted it to sleep so Jason could seize the Fleece.
In Italy, the Marsian goddess Angitia, whose name derives from the word for "serpent," was associated with witches, snakes, and snake-charmers. Angitia is believed to have also been a goddess of healing. Her worship was centered in the Central Apennine region.[15]

A snake was kept and fed with milk during rites dedicated to Potrimpus, a Prussian god. On the Iberian Peninsula there is evidence that before the introduction of Christianity, and perhaps more strongly before Roman invasions, serpent worship was a standout feature of local religions (see Sugaar). To this day there are numerous traces in European popular belief, especially in Germany, of respect for the snake, possibly a survival of ancestor worship: The "house snake" cares for the cows and the children, and its appearance is an omen of death; and the lives of a pair of house snakes are often held to be bound with that of the master and the mistress. Tradition states that one of the Gnostic sects known as the Ophites caused a tame serpent to coil around the sacramental bread, and worshipped it as the representative of the Savior. In Lanuvium (32 km from Rome) a big snake was venerated as a god and they offered human sacrifice to it.

In ancient Norse culture, Jörmungandr, alternately referred to as the Midgard Serpent or World Serpent, is a sea serpent of the Norse mythology, the middle child of Loki and the giantess Angrboða.

According to the Prose Edda, Odin took Loki's three children, Fenrisúlfr, Hel and Jörmungandr. He tossed Jörmungandr into the great ocean that encircles Midgard. The serpent grew so big that he was able to surround the Earth and grasp his own tail, and as a result he earned the alternate name of the Midgard Serpent or World Serpent. Jörmungandr's arch enemy is the god Thor.

In the Poetic Edda, Odin tells of 8 serpents gnawing on the roots of Yggdrasil: Nidhöggr, Gravvitnir, Moin, Goin, Grábakr, Grafvölluðr, Svafnir and Ofnir.

In the Old Testament of the Bible,

Contemporary Christian culture identifies the snake as a symbol of evil and of the devil himself. Snake handling is a religious ritual in a small number of Christian churches in the U.S., usually characterized as rural and Pentecostal, particularly the Church of God with Signs Following.[citation needed] Practitioners believe it dates to antiquity and quote the Bible to support the practice, using references such as (Mark 16:18) and (Luke 10:19).

In the Hebrew Bible the serpent in the Garden of Eden lured Eve with the promise of being like God, tempting her that despite God's warning, death would not be the result, that God was withholding knowledge from her. The serpent is identified as having hidden knowledge: "Now the serpent was more subtle than any beast of the field which the Lord God had made" (Genesis 3:1). There is no indication in Genesis that the Serpent was a deity in its own right but only Lucifer the fallen Angel (now called Satan), although it is one of only two cases of animals that talk in the Pentateuch, Balaam's ass being the other. Although the identity of the Serpent as Satan is identified in the New Testament Holy Scripture Book of Revelation,[27] in Genesis the Serpent is merely portrayed as a deceptive creature or trickster, promoting as good what God had directly forbidden, and particularly cunning in its deception (Gen. 3:4–5 and 3:22)[28]

The staff of Moses transformed into a snake and then back into a staff (Exodus 4:2–4). The Book of Numbers 21:6–9 provides an origin for an archaic copper serpent, Nehushtan by associating it with Moses. This copper snake according to the Biblical text is wrapped around a pole and used for healing. Book of Numbers 21:9 "And Moses made a snake of copper, and put it upon a pole, and it came to pass, that if a snake had bitten any man, when he beheld the snake of brass, he lived."

When the reformer King Hezekiah came to the throne of Judah in the late 8th century BCE, "He removed the high places, broke the sacred pillars, smashed the idols, and broke into pieces the copper snake that Moses had made: for unto those days the children of Israel did burn incense to it: and he called it Nehushtan. (2 Kings 18:4)


And how much of that was plagiarized from Wikipedia?
07-21-2017 08:36 AM
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
(07-17-2017 10:10 PM)numanist Wrote:  NHL Teams

Phoenix Coyotes
Nashville Predators
Minnesota Wild
Buffalo Sabres

Florida Panthers

Can you identify the animal named a 'Wild'? I'd like the see the genus and species of such an animal and it's satanic meaning.

And when did a type of sword, the 'saber' become an animal? You do know that there is a city in New York named Buffalo and that is where the team is located right?
07-21-2017 10:13 AM
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numanist Offline
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
[Image: tiger.jpg]

The saber tooth tiger.
07-21-2017 05:02 PM
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numanist Offline
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
England Lion or Bulldog
Ireland - Red Deer
Sweden - Elk
Iceland - Gyrfalcon
Norway - White Horse
Denmark - Swan
Finland Brown Bear
Poland - White Tailed Eagle
Portugal - Rooster
Austria - Black Eagle
Romania - Lynx
France - Gallic Rooster
Netherlands - Lions
Switzerland
Greece - Pheonix
Sweden - Elk
Scotland - Unicorn
Malta - Pharaoh Hound
Czech Republic - Double Tailed Lion
Croatia - Marten
Belgium - Lion
Hungary - Turul
Cyprus - Cypriot mouflon
Bulgaria - Lion
Gibraltar - Barbary macaque
Luxembourg - Lion
Serbia - Wolf
Lithuania - White Stork
Slovenia - Lipizzaner horse
Estonia - Barn Swallow
Bosnia - Golden Lilly
Moldova - Auroch
Latvia - White wagtail
Macedonia - Lion
Belarus - European Bison
Andorra - Cattle
Liechtenstein - Kestrel
Faroe Islands - Eurasian oystercatcher
07-21-2017 09:08 PM
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Suits Offline
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Post: #41
RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
(07-21-2017 05:02 PM)numanist Wrote:  [Image: tiger.jpg]

The saber tooth tiger.

[Image: Buffalo-Sabres-Logo.gif]

"On Thursday I suspect some overweight girl at the club I was grinding on pick pocketed me for my phone to make sure I stayed with her for the duration of the night."

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"I had this weird realization that my game may have been so tight that the chick stole my phone to get my number without her boyfriend knowing..."

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07-21-2017 10:07 PM
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
Numanist, have you ever watched or played sports?
07-21-2017 10:37 PM
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
It's almost like people like to choose animals that are native to their location, what sort of potential meaning could that have?
07-21-2017 11:45 PM
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numanist Offline
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
Of course I have.
07-22-2017 02:50 AM
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
(07-18-2017 05:09 AM)RatInTheWoods Wrote:  Featuring prominently on the Australian Coat of Arms are two of Australia’s most iconic animals, the kangaroo and emu.

It’s commonly believed that the reason they are on the Coat of Arms is because they are two animals that are unable to walk backwards, signifying our aspiration and intent as a nation to always move forwards.


[Image: australian_coat_of_arms.png]

(07-21-2017 11:45 PM)cascadecombo Wrote:  It's almost like people like to choose animals that are native to their location, what sort of potential meaning could that have?

One of these two posts contain a lot of hamstering. No pun intended.
(This post was last modified: 07-24-2017 12:44 PM by Mage.)
07-24-2017 12:44 PM
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RE: Animals In Images/Logos and Their Potential Meanings
(07-19-2017 08:34 AM)TigerMandingo Wrote:  I wonder why so many countries adopt an eagle as part of their flag, EE in particular it seems.

Eagles have a very large habitat, they're the kings of birds, and look awesome soaring, so it's no surprise they end up being elevated to national symbols and heraldry.

Lions are also the kings of the animal kingdom, and they used to have a very wide range, from Bangladesh through southern Europe and all of Africa, so they're present even in countries where they have disappeared millennia ago as part of their cultural memories.

[Image: m-LionRange.jpg]

“Nothing is more useful than to look upon the world as it really is.”
07-25-2017 12:39 AM
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