Stickers and Magnets Catalunya
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Adhesive PVC Ideal for Indoor and Outdoor Environments
Magnetic Ideal for metal surfaces
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11,00 €(VAT included)
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The Catalan flag, in Catalan senyera, consists of four red bands on a golden field and historically represented the monarchy of the Crown of Aragon; still today it is used as a flag in Catalonia and, with slight variations, in the autonomous Spanish communities of Aragon, the Balearic Islands and the Valencian Community, as well as in various territories which over the centuries were part of the Crown of Aragon. They are very common in Spain whose coat of arms is made up in part by the Senyera. The senyera is one of the oldest flags in Europe. Catalonia has fully adopted the ancient banner of the ruling house of Aragon-Barcelona, ??without any modification. Even during the Spanish Civil War the separatists of Catalonia used the senyera as their own banner. Even the city of Barcelona, ??which originally used a cross of San Giorgio, was closely linked to the ancient Aragonese flag, so much so that today, to distinguish itself from its País of Catalonia, it inserts both the cross and the senyera.
The Senyera has been adopted by many public administrations in Spain and beyond, even Italian and French, usually with historical roots in the ancient Crown of Aragon. Above all, the autonomous Spanish communities subject to the Crown once retain this banner, at most altered in some detail.
According to a legend of the fourteenth century, the flag would originate in the ninth century, at the time of the siege of Barcelona, ??when King Charles the Bald, in gratitude, traced with his bloody fingers four red lines on the golden shield of Godfrey Villoso moribondo. This version is today generally recognized as an anachronism (Carlo il Calvo died twenty years earlier than Goffredo, in the year 877). Another hypothesis would derive the senyera from the emblem of the county of Barcelona, ??while according to another version the flag has borrowed the ancient papal colors (which until 1808 were just the yellow and the red and that survive today in the Capitoline coat of arms) in sign of submission to the Holy See. The simple version of the senyera is back in vogue at the beginning of the twentieth century as a flag of Catalan nationalism and was officially adopted as the flag of the Autonomous Community of Catalonia during the Second Spanish Republic and since the transition to modern democratic Spain.
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