Some articles on symbolized:

Pietro Rossi (sculptor)
... to symbolize Italy just as Britannia symbolized England, Hibernia symbolized Ireland, and Lady Liberty symbolized the United States ...
History Of Flower Arrangement - Ancient China
... For example, the bamboo, the peach tree, and the pear tree symbolized longevity ... The tiger lily, the pomegranate, and the orchid symbolized fertility ... Considered the “king of flowers”, it symbolized wealth, good fortune, and high status ...
Dubai Modern High School - Houses
... The four houses are Aquila - Yellow - symbolized by the Eagle Cygnus - Red - symbolized by the Swan Orion - Green - symbolized by the Hunter and Pegasus - Blue ...
Purples - In Culture and Society - Politics
... Purple (Dutch paars) means a coalition government consisting of liberals and social democrats (symbolized by the colors blue and red, respectively), as opposed to the more common coalitions of the Christian ... politics, a purple state is a state equally balanced between Republicans (currently symbolized by red) and Democrats (currently symbolized as blue) ...
Taiko No Tatsujin - Modes
... a perfect full combo, but players won't be able to get any high score, symbolized by Mekadon ... This mode can double the song's BPM and timing, it is symbolized by a tiger ... This mode can triple the song's BPM and timing, it is symbolized by a smiling tiger ...

Famous quotes containing the word symbolized:

    Tyranny produces two results, exactly opposite in character, and which are symbolized in those two great types of the slave in classical times—Epictetus and Spartacus. The one is hatred with its evil train, the other meekness with its Christian graces.
    Honoré De Balzac (1799–1850)

    Man always made, and still makes, grotesque blunders in selecting and measuring forces, taken at random from the heap, but he never made a mistake in the value he set on the whole, which he symbolized as unity and worshipped as God. To this day, his attitude towards it has never changed, though science can no longer give to force a name.
    Henry Brooks Adams (1838–1918)

    For, though the origin of most of our words is forgotten, each word was at first a stroke of genius, and obtained currency, because for the moment it symbolized the world to the first speaker and to the hearer. The etymologist finds the deadest word to have been once a brilliant picture.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)