Last modified: 2021-07-24 by valentin poposki
Keywords: bryansk |
Links: FOTW homepage | search | disclaimer and copyright | write us | mirrors
(Note: You need an Unicode-aware software and font to correctly view the Cyrillic text on this page. See here transliteration details).
The flag of Bryansk Region is red with coat of arms.
Jaume Ollé, 20 February 1999
Summary of LAW on SYMBOLS of BRYANSK REGION, adopted by the Duma (regional parliament) on November 05, 1998:
Flag is deep red [Russian bordoviy] (1:1,5) with the coat of arms in the centre.
CHAPTER IIThe coat of arms of Bryansk Region established this Law is symbolize an historical traditions of Bryansk Region. The blazon of coat of arms is in the attachment 1 for this Law.
CHAPTER IIIThe flag of Bryansk Region is a rectangular one with dimensions 1:1,5. The description is in attachment 2 for this Law
The Coat of Arms of the Bryansk Region symbolized the
unity of the three great Slavonic Nations. It reflects a
couple of conceptions, historically traditional for Bryansk
Land, in particular, such conceptions, as the Battle Glory,
the Workmanshift, the Tillage. The historical
Coat of Arms of the Bryansk city
placed in a center of the Coat of Arms
of the Bryansk Region, it reflects the historical succession.
Pascal Gross, 20 February 1999
The coat of arms of Bryansk Region:
Gules (the symbol of Pan-Slavonic unity); three Gold rays diverge from
one point in the low part of shield and divide it on three parts in its
Ukraine). The Gold fir-tree with three-tier
crone is on the upper (and the biggest) field (the symbol of greatest
Bryansk’s thickets). Above all is the
coat of arms of Bryansk city
— the capital of Region.
The shield is surrounded with the oak-wreath Proper (as symbol of
federal status) tied with a Orders Ribbons: On dexter —
Lenin’s Order (Region was awarded in 1967), on sinister — Medal
of Guerilla warfare and surmounted with a Hammer and Sickle which
symbolizing the unity of workers and peasants and that the Region
has been created under Soviet power.
Michael Simakov, 25 January 2000