Szent Korona és Címer

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Detail view of The Holy Crown of Hungary also known as Crown of St. Stephen, 11th-12th century.

Detail view of The Holy Crown of Hungary also known as Crown of St. Stephen, 11th-12th century.

A koronázási jogar felülnézeti képe. Középen a Tejútnak is megfelelő szimbólummal a végtelen csomóval, a csomó közepén a Szent Korona tetejével megegyezően lyuk található. A tudományban viták folynak arról, hogy pontosan mi is van a Tejút magjának közepén. Több elmélet szerint egy fekete lyuk, mely körül új csillagok keletkeznek. A jelenleg tárgyalt szimbólumrendszer szerint a láncokon kapcsolt gömbök naprendszereknek felelnek meg.

A koronázási jogar felülnézeti képe. Középen a Tejútnak is megfelelő szimbólummal a végtelen csomóval, a csomó közepén a Szent Korona tetejével megegyezően lyuk található. A tudományban viták folynak arról, hogy pontosan mi is van a Tejút magjának közepén. Több elmélet szerint egy fekete lyuk, mely körül új csillagok keletkeznek. A jelenleg tárgyalt szimbólumrendszer szerint a láncokon kapcsolt gömbök naprendszereknek felelnek meg.

The Holy Crown of Hungary (detail), presumed made in Constantinople in the 1070s, was the coronation crown used by the Kingdom of Hungary for most of its existence; kings have been crowned with it since the twelfth century. The Crown was bound to the Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen. No king of Hungary was regarded as having been truly legitimate without being crowned with it. In the history of Hungary, more than fifty kings were crowned with it, up to the last, Charles IV, in 1916.

The Holy Crown of Hungary (detail), presumed made in Constantinople in the 1070s, was the coronation crown used by the Kingdom of Hungary for most of its existence; kings have been crowned with it since the twelfth century. The Crown was bound to the Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen. No king of Hungary was regarded as having been truly legitimate without being crowned with it. In the history of Hungary, more than fifty kings were crowned with it, up to the last, Charles IV, in 1916.

The Holy Crown of Hungary (detail), presumed made in Constantinople in the 1070s, was the coronation crown used by the Kingdom of Hungary for most of its existence; kings have been crowned with it since the twelfth century. The Crown was bound to the Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen. No king of Hungary was regarded as having been truly legitimate without being crowned with it. In the history of Hungary, more than fifty kings were crowned with it, up to the last, Charles IV, in 1916.

The Holy Crown of Hungary (detail), presumed made in Constantinople in the 1070s, was the coronation crown used by the Kingdom of Hungary for most of its existence; kings have been crowned with it since the twelfth century. The Crown was bound to the Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen. No king of Hungary was regarded as having been truly legitimate without being crowned with it. In the history of Hungary, more than fifty kings were crowned with it, up to the last, Charles IV, in 1916.

Attila, more frequently referred to as Attila the Hun, was the ruler of the Huns from 434 until his death in 453. He was leader of the Hunnic Empire, which stretched from the Ural River to the Rhine River and from the Danube River to the Baltic Sea.

Attila, more frequently referred to as Attila the Hun, was the ruler of the Huns from 434 until his death in 453. He was leader of the Hunnic Empire, which stretched from the Ural River to the Rhine River and from the Danube River to the Baltic Sea.

The Holy Crown of Hungary (detail), presumed made in Constantinople in the 1070s, was the coronation crown used by the Kingdom of Hungary for most of its existence; kings have been crowned with it since the twelfth century. The Crown was bound to the Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen. No king of Hungary was regarded as having been truly legitimate without being crowned with it. In the history of Hungary, more than fifty kings were crowned with it, up to the last, Charles IV, in 1916.

The Holy Crown of Hungary (detail), presumed made in Constantinople in the 1070s, was the coronation crown used by the Kingdom of Hungary for most of its existence; kings have been crowned with it since the twelfth century. The Crown was bound to the Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen. No king of Hungary was regarded as having been truly legitimate without being crowned with it. In the history of Hungary, more than fifty kings were crowned with it, up to the last, Charles IV, in 1916.

A jogar hegyikristály feje

A jogar hegyikristály feje

The Holy Crown of Hungary (detail), presumed made in Constantinople in the 1070s, was the coronation crown used by the Kingdom of Hungary for most of its existence; kings have been crowned with it since the twelfth century. The Crown was bound to the Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen. No king of Hungary was regarded as having been truly legitimate without being crowned with it. In the history of Hungary, more than fifty kings were crowned with it, up to the last, Charles IV, in 1916.

The Holy Crown of Hungary (detail), presumed made in Constantinople in the 1070s, was the coronation crown used by the Kingdom of Hungary for most of its existence; kings have been crowned with it since the twelfth century. The Crown was bound to the Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen. No king of Hungary was regarded as having been truly legitimate without being crowned with it. In the history of Hungary, more than fifty kings were crowned with it, up to the last, Charles IV, in 1916.

szent korona atyaisten

szent korona atyaisten

73684-A-Magyar-Szent-Korona-alulnezetben-1-26-640x640-0.jpg (504×600)

73684-A-Magyar-Szent-Korona-alulnezetben-1-26-640x640-0.jpg (504×600)

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