Emblem of South Korea
|National Emblem of the Republic of Korea
|Armiger||Republic of Korea|
|Escutcheon||Taegeuk; Hibiscus syriacus|
|Part of a series on the|
The National Emblem of the Republic of Korea (Hangul: 대한민국의 국장 / Hanja: 大韓民國의 國章) consists of the taeguk symbol present on the country's national flag surrounded by five stylized petals and a ribbon bearing the inscription "The Republic of Korea" (Daehan Minguk), the official name of the country, in Hangul characters. The Taegeuk represents peace and harmony. The five petals all have meaning and are related to Korea's national flower, the Hibiscus syriacus, or Rose of Sharon (mugunghwa (무궁화/無窮花). The emblem was adopted in 1963.
Emblem of the National Government, a stylized Taeguk.
Emblem of the Prime Minister of the Republic of Korea. A rose of Sharon enclosed by another.
|This South Korea-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This heraldry-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|