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Symbols have been used in architecture and art by the Christian church since the earliest ages for many reasons.  Symbols served as a secret sign among the faithful during times of persecution.  Symbols were also a means of teaching biblical truths to those unable to read.  Symbols remind believers of God's sovereignty over all creation.  Symbols also serve as a means of memorializing God's divine activity in human history.
Each Sterling Silver Charm on this page represents an ancient Christian symbol.  Have fun learning and sharing!
Your Christian symbol charm comes with a description card. Yes, you can use Christian Symbol Charms for your charm cake/cake pull event.  Request with your order:  satin ribbons and a personalized description card.
Create a unique Sterling Silver Charm Bracelet for someone special (or for yourself)!
Same Charm Discounts Apply.
Sterling Silver Charm Symbolizing... Scripture Passage Reference
Anchor Charms The Anchor symbolizes a Christian's hope in Jesus Christ. "We have this hope as an anchor for the soul, firm and secure..." Hebrews 6:19 (NIV)
Angel Charms The word "angel" comes from the Greek word angelos, which means "messenger". Angels are an order of created spirit being who belong to God and are engaged in His service.  They most frequently appear in scripture as messengers of God or to perform specific divine tasks.  While they do not have material bodies, they often appear in human form.  Angels are called "holy" and "elect" to distinguish them from some of their original number who rebelled against God. Click Here For More Information About Angels
Apple Charms The Latin word for "apple" and for "evil" are identical (malum), the apple came to represent the forbidden fruit of the Garden of Eden.  It often symbolizes the fall into sin.  When Christ is portrayed holding an apple, He is acknowledged as the Second Adam who brings life. "For since death came through a man, the resurrection of the dead comes also through a man. For as in Adam all die, so in Christ all will be made alive." I Corinthians 15:21-22 (NIV)
Beehive Charms

Bee Charms

The Beehive is a relatively modern symbol representing the church.  Many bees, each assigned a different task, working together for the building up of the hive reminded artists of the Body of Christ, which is built up (edified) by many believers with differing spiritual gifts. 1 Corinthians 12
Bell Charms The Bell symbolizes the call to worship and proclamation of the gospel to the world.  
Butterfly Charms The Butterfly symbolizes the Resurrection.   The beautiful butterfly rising from the seemingly lifeless chrysalis of the ugly caterpillar reminded early Christians of the new life that is ours in Jesus Christ.  
Christian Fish Charms The initial letters of the Greek phrase "Jesus Christ, Son of God, Savior" form the Greek word ICHTHUS, which means "fish."  This symbol was used by believers in the early days of persecution as a secret sign of their shared faith.  
Christian Flag Charms The Christian flag was designed by Charles Overton in 1897.  The red Cross stands for the Christian faith, God's love for man and the promise of eternal life.  The blue represents Christ's faithfulness unto death.  The white ground signifies purity, innocence and peace.  
Church (Steeple) Charms The Church Steeple on top of the sanctuary directs people's attention to God in heaven as they enter to worship.  Modern steeples are a remnant of Gothic architecture of the Middle Ages with its pointed arches and soaring spaces that seem to lift the human spirit heavenward.  A steeple may be topped with a cross that can be seen for miles around as a constant witness to Jesus Christ.  The steeple may have come from ancient bell towers - bells were lifted above the landscape so that people could hear the call to worship.  Today, many steeples also contain bells and serve both functions.  
Crown Charms The Crown symbolizes royal authority - often used for Our Lord, the King of Kings.  The Crown also represents a "crown of life" - the eternal reward of the faithful. "...God, the blessed and only Ruler, the King of kings and Lord of Lords..." I Timothy 6:15 (NIV)

"...Be faithful, even to the point of death, and I will give you the crown of life." Revelation 2:10 (NIV)
Crown and Scepter Charms The Crown and Scepter is a symbol of authority and Jesus Christ's triumphant reign over all creation. "The scepter will not depart from Judah, nor the ruler's staff from between his feet, until he comes to whom it belongs and the obedience of the nations is his." Genesis 49:10 (NIV)

"...Your throne, O God, will last for ever and ever, and righteousness will be the scepter of your kingdom." Hebrews 1:8 (NIV)
Crown of Thorns Charms The Crown of Thorns is a symbol of Jesus' Passion.  The crown of thorns reminds us of the soldiers' mockery of Christ and their ironic ascription of His place as King of the Jews. "Then the governor's soldiers took Jesus into the Praetorium and gathered the whole company of soldiers around him. They stripped him and put a scarlet robe on him, and then twisted together a crown of thorns and set it on his head. They put a staff in his right hand and knelt in front of him and mocked him. 'Hail, king of the Jews!' they said." Matthew 27:27-29 (NIV)
Daisy Charms The Daisy is a 15th century symbol of the innocence of the Christ Child.  The daisy, less exotic and pretentious than the lily, was thought by some to be a more fitting symbol for the baby Jesus.  
Deer Charms The Deer symbolizes piety, devotion, and safety in God's care. "As the deer pants for streams of water, so my soul pants for you, O God." Psalm 42:1 (NIV)

"He makes my feet like the feet of a deer; he enables me to stand on the heights." Psalm 18:33 (NIV)
Dogwood Flower Charms The Dogwood is a modern figure of the Passion of Christ.  The "legend" of the dogwood, which once grew tall and straight, was the source of the wood used for the cross.  Jesus had pity on this poor tree used for such an dastardly purpose and decreed, "From now on the dogwood tree shall be slender and bent and twisted.  Its blossoms shall be in the form of a cross - two long and two short petals.  In the center of the outer edge of each petal there will be nail prints, brown with rust and stained with red.  The center of the flower will be a crown of thorns.  All who see it remember it was upon a dogwood tree I was crucified and this tree shall not be mutilated or destroyed, but cherished as a reminder of My death upon the cross."  
Dolphin Charms The Dolphin is one of the most common "fish" (the dolphin is actually a mammal) found in Christian art.  Dolphins are often seen swimming alongside ships - from this, they came to represent Jesus Christ, who guides believers to heaven.  Dolphins were the "fish" often used to portray the story of Jonah and by extension, came to be symbolic of the Resurrection.  
Donkey Charms The Donkey is an animal symbolic of humility, peace and Davidic royalty (a donkey was a princely mount before the horse came into common use - the royal mount used by King David and his sons was a mule/donkey - see II Samuel 13:29).  A donkey that had never been ridden was also appropriate for sacred purposes.

More references to donkeys used in royalty: Judges 10:4 and 12:14; II Samuel 16:2; I Kings 1:33
"As they approached the Mount of Olives, Jesus sent two of his disciples, saying to them, 'To to the village ahead of you, and just as you enter it, you will find a colt tied there, which no one has ever ridden...'" Mark 11 1-2 (NIV); Luke 19:30-31

This took place to fulfill what was spoken through the prophet: 'Say to the Daughter of Zion, See, your king comes to you, gentle and riding on a donkey, on a colt, the foal of a donkey.'" Matthew 21:4-5 (NIV); Zechariah 9:9
Dove Charms The Dove is a symbol of the Holy Spirit taken from the story of Jesus' baptism, where the Spirit descended on Him in the form of a dove.  The dove also identifies the Holy Spirit as a member of the Trinity.  A dove is also a symbol of purity and peace. "As soon as Jesus was baptized, he went up out of the water. At that moment heaven was opened, and he saw the Spirit of God descending like a dove and lighting on him." Matthew 3:16 (NIV)
Eagle Charms The Eagle has a rich symbolic history.  An early legend held that the eagle would periodically renew its youth (plumage or eyesight) by flying near the sun and then plunging into a lake or fountain.  On this basis the eagle became a symbol for the Resurrection.  Since the eagle soars upward, it also became a symbol for Christ's Ascension.  Eagles also represent Christians who have been baptized into Christ, who have died and risen with Him.  The eagle is also a symbol of John The Baptist's "soaring" witness to Jesus' divine nature. "but those who hope in the Lord will renew their strength. They will soar on wings like eagles; they will run and not grow weary, they will walk and not be faint." Isaiah 40:31 (NIV)
Ewer (Pitcher) and Basin Charm The Ewer and Basin are used for cleansing and represent ritual purity.  The ewer and basin call to mind Jesus' washing of His disciples' feet during the Last Supper.  In this act He expressed the heart of servanthood that was His disciples were to follow. "When he had finished washing their feet, he put on his clothes and returned to his place.  'Do you understand what I have done for you?" he asked them.  You call me "Teacher" and "Lord," and rightly so, for that is what I am.  Now that I, your Lord and Teacher, have washed your feet, you also should wash one another's feet.  I have set you an example that you should do as I have done for you.  I tell you the truth, no servant is greater than his master, nor is a messenger greater than the one who sent him.  Now that you know these things, you will be blessed if you do them.'"  John 13.12-17 (NIV)
Fire Charms Fire/Flames is symbolic of the Holy Spirit and His anointing and power.  Fire is also symbolic of spiritual zeal and religious fervor. "When the day of Pentecost came, they were all together in one place. Suddenly a sound like the blowing of a violent wind came from heaven and filled the whole house where they were sitting. They saw what seemed to be tongues of fire that separated and came to rest on each of them. All of them were filled with the Holy Spirit and began to speak in other tongues as the Spirit enabled them." Acts 2:1-4 (NIV)
Fleur-de-Leis Charms The Fleur-de-Leis is a stylized representation of the lily, a symbol of purity, and so is a common reference to Mary.  The fleur-de-leis is also a symbol of royalty, made so by its adoption by kings of France.  The triple representation of the fleur-de-lis has also led to its adoption as a symbol of the Trinity.  
Grapes Charms Grapes are symbolic of the blood shed by Jesus Christ on the cross for the forgiveness of sin (wine or grape juice is used during Holy Communion).  Grapes are also symbolic of the fruitfulness of the Christian life. "Then he took the cup, gave thanks and offered it to them, saying, 'Drink from it, all of you.  This is my blood of the covenant, which is poured out for many for the forgiveness of sins.'"  Matthew 26: 27-28 (NIV)
Harp Charms The Harp is recognized as an attribute of King David.  It has been used to represent the Psalms, music and instruments used to praise and glorify God. "I will praise you with the harp for your faithfulness, O my God..."  Psalm 71:22 (NIV)
Jerusalem Cross Charms This complex form is composed of a central Cross made of four tau crosses representing the Old Testament law.  The four smaller Greek Crosses represent the fulfillment of the law in the gospel of Jesus Christ.  Another interpretation is the representation of the missionary work of the church - spreading the gospel to the four corners of the earth.  The five Crosses can also represent the five wounds of Christ on the cross (hands, feet and side).  The Cross appeared on the coat-of-arms of Godfrey of Bouillon, the first ruler of the Latin Kingdom of Jerusalem.  
Key Charms The Key represents Simon Peter who was given the key to heaven. "Blessed are you, Simon...And I tell you that you are Peter,...I will give you the keys of the kingdom of heaven..." Matthew 16:17-19 (NIV)
Lamp/Lantern Charms The Lamp is most often used to represent the Word of God.  It may also be used as a symbol of wisdom taken from the parable of the ten virgins in Matthew 25:1-13.  The lamp was associated in the Old Testament with worship, where it symbolized God's presence.  A lamp can also represent the Holy Spirit.

An interesting use of the word "lamp" is in II Chronicles 21:7 - God's promise to preserve King David's descendants ("maintain a lamp").
"Your word is a lamp to my feet and a light for my path."  Psalm 119:105 (NIV)
Lily Charms A Lily is a symbol for Jesus Christ.  The lily is also a symbol of purity and has become associated with Mary.  The Easter lily, a particular variety which blooms in spring from a seemingly lifeless bulb, has become symbolic of Jesus Christ's Resurrection.  A lily blooming among thorns has been used to represent the immaculate conception. "I AM a rose of Sharon, a lily of the valleys.  Like a lily among thorns..."  Song of Songs 2:1-2 (NIV)
Lion Charms The Lion represents Jesus Christ - The Lion of Judah. "Then one of the elders said to me...See, the Lion of the tribe of Judah, the Root of David, has triumphed..."  Revelation 5:5 (NIV)
Loaf of Bread Charm Bread represents Jesus Christ - The Bread of Life. "Then Jesus declared, 'I am the bread of life.  He who comes to me will never go hungry, and he who believes in me will never be thirsty'."  John 6:35 (NIV)
Menorah Charms The seven-branched candlestick, better known as the Jewish Menorah, is used by Christians to represent the Holy Spirit and its seven gifts: wisdom, understanding, counsel, might, knowledge, fear of The Lord, and delight in The Lord. "The Spirit of the LORD will rest on him - the Spirit of wisdom and of understanding, the Spirit of counsel and of power, the Spirit of knowledge and of the fear of the LORD and he will delight in the fear of the LORD"  Isaiah 11:1-3 (NIV)
Nails Nails were an instrument in Jesus Christ's crucifixion.  Three nails symbolize the Holy Trinity and identify Jesus Christ as the second person of the trinity.  
Noah's Ark Charms Noah's Ark is symbolic of God's judgment on sin and His promise of salvation and provision for His people.  The ark is a powerful Old Testament type of God's promised Savior, Jesus Christ. Genesis 6-8
Oak Leaf Charms The Oak was adopted by Christians to represent steadfastness and endurance, especially in the face of persecution.  The oak was one of the trees traditionally believed to have provided wood for the cross.  
Ox Charms The Ox is a symbol of strength, service and patience.  It was sometimes used in Renaissance art to represent the nation of Israel. "For my yoke is easy and my burden is light."  Matthew 11:30 (NIV)
Palm Tree Charms Palm branches are most often used as a symbol of Jesus' triumphal entry into Jerusalem - the event which heralded His coming crucifixion and resurrection.  Used by the Romans as a symbol of victory, palm branches have been used by the church as a symbol of Jesus Christ's ultimate victory over sin. "The next day the great crowd that had come for the Feast heard that Jesus was on his way to Jerusalem.  They took palm branches and went out to meet him, shouting, 'Hosanna!  Blessed is He who comes in the name of the Lord!  Blessed is the King of Israel!'"  John 12:12-13 (NIV)
Peacock Charms The Peacock is used in Christian symbolism as a sign of immortality because of the myth that a peacock's flesh does not decay after death.  
Pearl Charm The Pearl is symbolic of the kingdom of heaven - taken from Jesus' parable of the "pearl of great price."  Matthew's gospel also uses the pearl as a symbol of the word of God. "Again, the kingdom of heaven is like a merchant looking for fine pearls. When he found one of great value, he went away and sold everything he had and bought it." Matthew 13:45-46 (NIV)

"Do not give dogs what is sacred; do not throw your pearls to pigs. If you do, they may trample them under their feet, and then turn and tear you to pieces." Matthew 7:6 (NIV)
Pelican Charms There is a legend that in times of famine, the mother Pelican plucks open her breast and feeds her young with her own blood.  During the 13th century, the Pelican became widely used in Christian art to represent Jesus Christ's voluntary sacrifice of atonement for our sins.  
Phoenix Charms An ancient myth held that the beautiful Phoenix, which lived in the Arabian desert, lived to be five hundred years old and then set its nest on fire and was consumed in the flames.  After three days, the phoenix rose again from the ashes, restored to youth, to live another five hundred years.  Early Christians saw in this tale a symbol of the Resurrection.  Saint Clement related the story during the first century in his first letter to the Corinthians.  The phoenix was used to symbolize resurrection generally at first, and gradually came to signify the Resurrection of Jesus Christ.  
Quatrefoil Charm The Quatrefoil is a symbol of the four Gospels - Matthew, Mark, Luke and John.  
Rainbow Charms The Rainbow is a symbol of God's faithfulness, His pardon and reconciliation to the faithful.  The symbol is taken from the story of Noah and the Great Flood, where God placed His rainbow in the sky as a seal of His promise never to destroy the earth again with a flood. "And God said, 'This is the sign of the covenant I am making between me and you and every living creature with you, a covenant for all generations to come: I have set my rainbow in the clouds, and it will be the sign of the covenant between me and the earth. Whenever I bring clouds over the earth and the rainbow appears in the clouds, I will remember my covenant between me and you and all living creatures of every kind. Never again will the waters become a flood to destroy all life. Whenever the rainbow appears in the clouds, I will see it and remember the everlasting covenant between God and all living creatures of every kind on the earth.'" Genesis 9:12-16 (NIV)
Ram Charms The Ram is a symbol for Jesus Christ taken from the Old Testament.  The ram represents Christ because it is the leader of the herd and also because the ram is a sacrificial animal - reminding us of Jesus' sacrifice on the cross for our sins.  Jesus Christ's sacrifice was foreshadowed in the story of Abraham and Isaac. The Ram is a symbol for Jesus Christ taken from the Old Testament.  The ram represents Christ because it is the leader of the herd and also because the ram is a sacrificial animal - reminding us of Jesus' sacrifice on the cross for our sins.  Jesus Christ's sacrifice was foreshadowed in the story of Abraham and Isaac.
Rooster Charms The Rooster is a symbol of watchfulness and vigilance since he crows early in the morning just as the sun is rising.  As Christians, we should be watching for Jesus Christ's return for His church. "Therefore keep watch, because you do not know on what day your Lord will come."  Matthew 24:42 (NIV)
Rose Charms The Rose has been a common Christian symbol since the 1200s.  It may be used to represent the Messianic promise, the nativity of Christ, Mary (her rose is white for purity), or martyrdom (a red rose.)  A rose is used often in Gothic architecture. " I AM a rose of Sharon, a lily of the valleys. Like a lily among thorns..." Song of Songs 2:1-2 (NIV)
Scales Charms Scales are symbolic of judgment and sometimes are used to represent the final judgment.  Scales are also associated with the Archangel Michael.  
Scroll Charms A Scroll can represent the names of the elect, thus serving as an eschatological symbol of the Day of Judgment and eternal life.  It is also symbolize the writings of the Old Testament.

"Then I saw in the right hand of Him who sat on the throne a scroll with writing on both sides and sealed with seven seals.  And I saw a mighty angel proclaiming in a loud voice, 'Who is worthy to break the seals and open the scroll?'  But no one in heaven or on earth or under the earth could open the scroll or even look inside it.  I wept and wept because no one was found who was worthy to open the scroll or look inside.  Then one of the elders said to me, 'Do not weep!  See, the Lion of the tribe of Judah, the Root of David, has triumphed.  He is able to open the scroll and its seven seals.'" Revelation 5:1-5 (NIV)

Shamrock Charms The Shamrock is a symbol of the Trinity.  St. Patrick would use a Shamrock to explain to unbelievers how God is One God in three Persons (God the Father, God the Son, and God the Holy Spirit).  St. Patrick would hold up a shamrock and challenge his hearers: "Is it one leaf or three?  It is both one leaf and three.  And so it is with God".  
Ship Charms A Ship is a symbol of the church.  The Ship symbol may have been patterned after the ark of Noah, which bore God's faithful to safety through the flood.  Jesus' calming of the storm also helped to make the boat a symbol of safety and refuge. Mark 4:35-41
Star Charms A Star reminds us of the birth of Jesus Christ - sometimes called the Star of Bethlehem. "After Jesus was born in Bethlehem in Judea, during the time of King Herod, Magi from the east came to Jerusalem and asked, 'Where is the one who has been born king of the Jews?  We saw his star in the east and have come to worship him.'"  Matthew 2:1-2 (NIV)
Star of David (Six Pointed Star) Charms The six-pointed Star is the Creator's star.  Its six points stand for the six days of creation.  The points also represent the six attributes of God - power, wisdom, majesty, love, mercy and justice.  This star is known today as the Star of David and is a symbol of modern-day Israel.  The six-pointed star is of ancient origin. "And God saw every thing that he had made, and, behold, it was very good.  And the evening and the morning were the sixth day.  Thus the heavens and the earth were finished, and all the host of them."  Genesis 1:31 - 2:1 (KJV)
Sword Charms The Sword has many symbolic uses.  The sword is an emblem (often combined with scales) of the archangel Michael, the captain of the hosts of heaven.  A sword (often portrayed with an open book) represents the sword of the Spirit, or the word of truth - the gospel.  A sword is also the emblem of many saints and martyrs, too numerous to name, who died by the sword. "...and the sword of the Spirit, which is the word of God."  Ephesians 6:17 (NIV)
Tablets (Ten Commandments) Charms The Tablets of stone are a picture of the Ten Commandments given by God to Moses on Mt. Sinai.  They may be used to represent the whole of God's law, the Pentateuch (the first five books of the Bible, the Torah), or the entire Old Testament.  The Ten Commandments are sometimes portrayed three on the left (relationship with God) and seven on the right (relationships with others). "When the LORD finished speaking to Moses on Mount Sinai, he gave him the two tablets of the Testimony, the tablets of stone inscribed by the finger of God."  Exodus 31:18 (NIV)
Thistle Charms The Thistle is a symbol of temporal sorrow and the curse of sin from the story of the fall.  Because the thistle is a thorny bush, it is often portrayed as the source of Christ's crown of thorns. Thistles flourish to crowd out useful crops, so they have also been used to represent the "tares" or weeds written of in Matthew 13. "To Adam he said, 'Because you listened to your wife and ate from the tree about which I commanded you, "You must not eat of it," Cursed is the ground because of you; through painful toil you will eat of it all the days of your life. It will produce thorns and thistles for you, and you will eat the plants of the field.'" Genesis 3:17-18 (NIV)

"Jesus told them another parable: 'The kingdom of heaven is like a man who sowed good seed in his field. But while everyone was sleeping, his enemy came and sowed weeds among the wheat, and went away. When the wheat sprouted and formed heads, then the weeds also appeared. The owner's servants came to him and said, "Sir, didn't you sow good seed in your field? Where then did the weeds come from?" "An enemy did this," he replied. The servants asked him, "Do you want us to go and pull them up?" "No," he answered, "because while you are pulling the weeds, you may root up the wheat with them. Let both grow together until the harvest. At that time I will tell the harvesters: First collect the weeds and tie them in bundles to be burned; then gather the wheat and bring it into my barn."' Matthew 13:24-30 (NIV)
Treasure Chest (Ark of the Covenant) Charms

Ark of the Covenant Charm

The word "ark" means, literally, "chest."  The Ark of the Covenant was the chief artifact of the tabernacle, the place where God and His glory dwelt.  The ark was a wooden box overlaid with gold and covered with a lid, called the "mercy seat," made of solid gold.  On top of the lid were two golden angels (cherubim) whose wings extended over the mercy seat.  Inside of the ark were kept the tablets of the law, a pot of manna, and Aaron's staff.  The ark of the covenant is perhaps the most profound of all the Old Testament types of Christ.  As the mercy seat covered the law and hid it from view, so Christ covers his people from the judgment of the law.  As God spoke from between the cherubim, God now reveals Himself to us in Christ Jesus. Exodus 25:10-22; Hebrews 9:4
Trefoil Charm The Trefoil is a stylized shamrock, which St. Patrick used to illustrate the doctrine of the Trinity.  It is a single design composed of three joined circles, which represent eternity, signifying one God in three Persons.  The doctrine of the Trinity comes first from the story of Jesus' baptism, where the Father, Son and Holy Spirit are each uniquely present.  Jesus himself stated the doctrine in the Great Commission.  The triune nature of the Godhead - The Father, Son and Holy Spirit - are three distinct persons; but at the same time, they are all one God. "When all the people were being baptized, Jesus was baptized too. And as he was praying, heaven was opened and the Holy Spirit descended on him in bodily form like a dove. And a voice came from heaven: 'You are my Son, whom I love; with you I am well pleased.'" Luke 3:21-22 (NIV)

"Then Jesus came to them and said, 'All authority in heaven and on earth has been given to me. Therefore go and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, and teaching them to obey everything I have commanded you. And surely I am with you always, to the very end of the age.'" Matthew 28:18-19 (NIV)
Triangle (and Trinity) Charms Early symbolic representations of the Trinity are rare, but the Triangle is probably the first.  Like other Trinitarian symbols, it represents one God in three Persons.  The doctrine of the Trinity comes first from the story of Jesus' baptism, where the Father, Son and Holy Spirit are each uniquely present.  Jesus himself stated the doctrine in the Great Commission. "When all the people were being baptized, Jesus was baptized too. And as he was praying, heaven was opened and the Holy Spirit descended on him in bodily form like a dove. And a voice came from heaven: 'You are my Son, whom I love; with you I am well pleased.'" Luke 3:21-22 (NIV)

"Then Jesus came to them and said, 'All authority in heaven and on earth has been given to me. Therefore go and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, and teaching them to obey everything I have commanded you. And surely I am with you always, to the very end of the age.'" Matthew 28:18-20 (NIV)
Trumpet Charms The Trumpet is a symbol of the Rapture, the Last Judgment, the Resurrection, and the Call to Worship.  Trumpets call to mind the story of Joshua and the battle of Jericho in the book of Joshua Chapter 6 and of Gideon against the Midianites in the book of Judges chapter 7.  Trumpets are associated in the Old Testament with victory, solemn pronouncements of God, God's presence, celebration and praise, and of God's people going into battle. "Blow the trumpet in Zion, declare a holy fast, call a sacred assembly." Joel 2:15 (NIV)

"At that time the sign of the Son of Man will appear in the sky, and all the nations of the earth will mourn. They will see the Son of Man coming on the clouds of the sky, with power and great glory. And he will send his angels with a loud trumpet call, and they will gather his elect from the four winds, from one end of the heavens to the other." Matthew 24:30-31 (NIV)
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