Symbolism

On August 22, 1991, the tricolor Russian flag was raised over the White House in Moscow for the first time, and soon replaced the Soviet red flag with a sickle and hammer as the main state symbol. Two years later, in December 1993, the tricolor was officially approved. Thus, the three hundred year tradition of using one of the main state symbols of Russia, which dates back to the XVII century, since the reign of Tsar Alexei Mikhailovich, was restored.

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In recent years, the topic of Ukraine has received so much attention from the Russian media that Russians see Ukrainian state symbols almost more often than the emblem of Russia. The blue-yellow flag and the Ukrainian state emblem in the form of a characteristic trident were the main symbols of the revolutionary Kiev Maidan, whose cadres spread all over the world.

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Russian folk clothing has a long history, it has many common features with the things that were worn by the ancient Slavs. The shape of the Russian costume corresponded to the way of life of the people and its geographical position. For example, in the more southern regions things differed in brightness, each element of the Russian wardrobe was thought out with great love.

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The national emblem of Russia is one of the main symbols of our country, along with the national anthem and the flag of the Russian Federation. It was approved in 1993 by decree of the first president of the country, Boris Yeltsin. However, the symbols that are depicted on the coat of arms of Russia have a much longer history, dating back to the period of the formation of the Moscow principality.

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The most famous Japanese martial arts weapon is without a doubt nunchuck. In the 80s of the 20th century, these weapons came to the open spaces of the USSR along with karate and Hollywood films. Every teenager after watching the movie wanted to have nunchucks. Make them was simple enough, the main thing is to know the basic proportions.

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Back in 1918, two different flags emerged in the young Ukrainian state. The first was yellow-blue, and the second of its inverted version - blue-yellow. After the overthrow of the Central Rada, the Russian monarchist Skoropadsky legalized an inverted flag as a symbol of his own struggle.

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Traditional Ukrainian men's suits have a considerable resemblance to other East Slavic clothes. They are based on shirts made from hemp or linen fabrics, as well as wool or cloth pants. Shirts worn on the body, often served as outerwear. Distinctive features of men's Ukrainian shirts is the presence of a front incision (ridge), decorated with embroidery.

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