Canada


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Map of Canada Royal Union flag fleur-de-lis St. George's Cross First Canadian Flags Union Jack Red Ensign Maple Leaf First Canadian Flags For nearly a century Canada had no distinctive national flag. Each time Canadians suggested a new symbol to replace the Canadian Red Ensign, modeled after a British naval flag, there was controversy. Maple leaves, beavers, crosses, crowns — propositions that went nowhere. In 1964 Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson said he'd introduce a new national flag. But Opposition leader John Diefenbaker and the Royal Canadian Legion wanted to stick with the Red Ensign. Everyone had an opinion before Canada finally chose the red and white flag with the maple leaf. The Coat of Arms The Coat of Arms On the bottom portion of the shield is a sprig of three Canadian maple leaves representative of Canadians of all origins. The coat of arms is supported by the lion of England holding the Royal Union Flag and the unicorn of Scotland carrying the flag of Royal France. The crest above the shield features a crowned lion holding a red maple leaf. At the base of the arms are the floral emblems associated with the Canadian Monarchy: the English rose, the Scottish thistle, the French lily and the Irish shamrock. The Coat of Arms The Royal Crown at the top indicates that these are the Arms of the Sovereign in right of Canada, commonly called "the Royal Arms of Canada" or "the Arms of Canada". Symbols of Canada The Flag Canadian Colours: Red and white are the official colours of Canada. They were designated Canada's official colours by King George V on 21 November, 1921, in the proclamation of the Royal Arms of Canada. The Great Seal of Canada: The Great Seal of Canada is used on all state documents such as proclamations and commissions of cabinet ministers, senators, judges and senior government officials. Symbols of Canada The Maple Leaf and Tree: The maple leaf is Canada's most prominent symbol, recognized as Canadian all around the world. According to many historians, the maple leaf began to serve as a Canadian symbol as early as 1700. The maple tree was officially proclaimed the national arboreal emblem of Canada on 25 April, 1996. The Beaver New Brunswick Canada’s Provinces Newfoundland Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia Quebec Canada’s Provinces Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Nunavut Canada’s Territories Yukon Northwest Territories Origin of the Name – Canada The Parliament Building The Centre Block The House of Commons The Senate Chamber The Library of Parliament Thank You for Attention!

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