✡️ - star of david emoji

or Star of David emoji

[stahr uhv dey-vid ih-moh-jee]

What does ✡️ mean?

The Jewish Star of David is depicted in white and, on most digital platforms, is set against a purple background.

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This emoji is used in all manner of posts and digital media in relation to Judaism, Jewish culture, and spirituality.

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Examples of ✡️ - star of david emoji

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Examples of ✡️ - star of david emoji
I’ve got a MASSIVE amount of Hanukkah gelt coming to my place via prime shipping — eight nights might not be enough to eat it all! ✡🕎❄️☃️❄️ #Hanukkah
@Nymeria941, November, 2018
A unique approach to counter-narratives... and with an interfaith message to boot. #Refugees #Judaism #Islam #Christianity #Holocaust #CVE #PVE ✡️☪️✝️🤘
@onewmphoto, November, 2018
Luke 7:37 ““Do not judge others, and you will not be judged. Do not condemn others, or it will all come back against you. Forgive others, and you will be forgiven.” Enjoy your day David ✡️✝️
@TestamentsTouch, November, 2018
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Where does ✡️ - star of david emoji come from?

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EmojiTerra

The Star of David design is taken from the shield of Israel’s King David, and is a hexagram, formed by two overlapping triangles that form a star with six points. It’s been used as a symbol of Jewish identity since the 1300s but only used throughout Europe in the 1600s. The Star of David was adopted by the Zionist movement in 1897 and incorporated into the design of the flag of the new State of Israel in 1948.

The menorah actually pre-dates the star as a symbol of Jewish identity, dating back to the Roman ages.

The six pointed star is also used by the Black Gangster Disciple Nation. One of its founders was David Barksdale, who goes by the name King David. The gang claims the six points represent Love, Life, Loyalty, Knowledge, Wisdom, and Understanding.

The Star of David was approved as part of Unicode 1.1 in 1993 and added to Emoji 1.0 in 2015.

Who uses ✡️ - star of david emoji ?

The Star of David emoji is used throughout the year, but especially at the holiday season, when it’s used, often along with the menorah emoji, in posts about Hannukah and also in posts about Christmas and the holiday season in general. Inclusivity rules!

It’s also used in posts about spirituality on all kinds of levels, in political posts about Israel, and in messaging about self-identify and Jewish culture.

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