Swastika ThanksGiving


The Girls' Club wasn't a club in the sense that there were meetings and uniforms. Around the 1900s, it was a idea promoted to encourage "girls" to be subscription agents to earn gifts, prizes, money and scholarships. Once again (as is seen in other vintage clubs) - the term girl meant young women, who today would be considered young adults. The "girls" were expected to network among their friends and family and sell subscriptions to earn money.

Swastika Santa Marta


This floor was found in a Hostal in Santa Marta in Colombia, by Matze from Germany!

Swastika Chronicle



16 October 1940 this article was published in the Canadian Jewish Chronicle.
Origins of the Swastika, by Dr Z. Cahn

Swastika Suspension


Suspensions done on the Sabadell Tattoo Convention, Sabadell, Spain, by the Kolgaos Crew.
Photos by Sombrero Loko.


Swastika Medicine Wheel


American native Pow Wow in action with the Medicine wheel
Photo: https://www.flickr.com/photos/27515010@N04/7820098528">Jade2k

Swastika Present


Look here what Guy LeTatooer had as present from Karyasala, Italy

Swastika Meditating


Loupiote:
Hindu devotee meditating on a sandy beach on the bank of the Ganges river near Rishikesh (India)
He made a small meditation garden with an Om and a Swastika sign made of grass in the sand.

Swastika World Symbol


This book and 8 other languages to choose you can free download here:
https://www.mediafire.com/folder/6unrlqcc7826j/Swastika_World_Symbol

Swastika Skull EYes


Tattoo by Twist Letrange, London, England.

Swastika Sakura



Cherry Blossom (Sakura) and Swastika Patterned Dress, ca. 1883
In Japanese tradition, the sakura is the symbol for the fleeting nature of life and beauty, as well as morality. The swastika represented luck and auspiciousness.