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In ancient antiquity the swastika, as a religious and harmonious symbol, was popular in the east as far as China and Japan and in the west its use spread from Persia [Afghanistan, Iran, Iraq, Syria and Turkey] across Europe and even reached the Americas.
Thus the swastika is known to have been in use across the ancient [and modern] world as a benevolent symbol.
But my favorite example of a 20th century swastika has to be the handbook of the Boy Scouts of America.
What on earth could be more western, more American, well intended or even more Christian than the Boy Scouts?
But there is a movement in Western Europe to ban the use or display of the swastika throughout the European Union. However, most people would be surprised to learn that in western countries, prior to World War II, the most popular symbol for prosperity, wealth, health, safety, auspiciousness and good luck was the swastika.
In case some of our readers are not aware of the use and historical importance of the swastika in western civilization, lets take a look at some of the more explicit ways and places the swastika was used in the 20th century.
The building is laid out in the shape of a perfect swastika.
But if you live in India or other parts of Asia, then it’s hard to go thru a normal day in life and not see a swastika, the old reminder of prosperity, auspiciousness and “good luck.” Indeed, the swastika is often called the Hindu or Buddhist cross.
The swastika was proudly printed on the spine of “The Scout’s Handy Book” in 1913 (photo above right).