Stickers and Magnets Canada
Choose the material:
Adhesive PVC Ideal for Indoor and Outdoor Environments
Magnetic Ideal for metal surfaces
Size & Pricing Comparison table for Canada:
Items in the bundle
2,00 €(VAT included)
6,00 €(VAT included)
4,00 €(VAT included)
11,00 €(VAT included)
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The Canadian flag, popularly known in English as Maple Leaf (maple leaf) is a red flag with a white square in the middle on which is represented a stylized maple leaf, with eleven points, also red. The white center is a unique feature of the Canadian flag, called the Canadian band, where a band is half the width of the field instead of a third, as usually in the tricolor. The common belief that the 11 points on the maple leaf have some significance is only a popular legend: it has been said, for example, that they would represent the ten provinces and the federal government. This is not true: the number of points has no particular meaning and the design is simply the stylized representation of a common maple leaf.
The first sixties of the twentieth century was officially adopted. Prior to this date, Canada used the British Union Flag, with the red Canadian banner. In fact until 1945 it was only the Union Jack that camped on the parliament building in Ottawa. The idea of ??a new design for the national flag was discussed at length, but it was not until the sixties that the debate intensified. In 1963 the liberals led by Lester Pearson assumed power in Canada, following the electoral victory of the same year; this government decided to adopt a national flag of Canada as an alternative to the Union Flag. The former prime minister at that time opposition leader, John Diefenbaker, proved to be the main opponent of this hypothesis. In 1964 the liberal government called the parliament to discuss the introduction of a new flag whose design was proposed by the prime minister himself. After weeks of discussion, the committee appointed to find the new design obtained the current flag, which was created by George Stanley, inspired by the flag of the Royal Military College of Canada. The committee announced its final choice on October 22, 1964. The flag was officially proclaimed by Queen Elizabeth II on February 15, 1965. From 1995, on February 15, the "National Flag Day" is celebrated. The new flag was quickly adopted by the Canadian public, and soon became a welcome symbol of Canadians all over the world.
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