It’s a thing of beauty: an ornate Celtic envelope, one that has a Celtic cross inside.
Or, as one Redditor put it, a ‘Gaelic’ one.
But the Celtic and Celtic Cross have both come under fire recently, with the former being accused of promoting violence and intimidation.
Here are some of the best examples of this sort of thing that have come up recently.
It’s all very well trying to make some kind of artistic statement by making something that looks like it belongs to another culture.
It’s not just about what looks good.
But it’s also a question of whether the Celtic symbol itself has value, and what can it stand for?
Is there any reason to use the Celtic cross in a way that makes it more palatable?
It’s not all bad.
A Celtic symbol can have some meaning.
For example, it can be used to identify a person’s religion, a place of worship or even a symbol of a specific country.
But it can also be used as a symbol to represent hate or bigotry.
And it’s important to remember that while some of these examples may be beautiful, it’s still a symbol and should not be used solely for the purpose of expressing an opinion.
A popular Reddit post about using the Celtic Cross to represent a religion or place of faith has garnered over 100,000 views and hundreds of comments.
And while many of these comments are supportive, others are angry.
Here’s a typical one:I’ve had people come up to me and ask if they could put a Celtic Cross on my head or neck and wear it in my wallet, and say, ‘Oh, it looks nice.’
I have no idea what they’re trying to say.
Or to be more specific, I’m not sure why they would want to say this.
But that’s what I think they’re saying.
It doesn’t make sense to me.
Or it doesn’t add anything to the conversation.
The answer is, I think it’s a lot more important that people respect it for what it is.
For what it says.
If someone were to say, “I think I might want to wear a Celtic Flag on my neck,” I would not be able to say no.
The idea of using the symbol to stand for a particular religion or a place does not make sense.
The Celtic Cross itself is not a symbol.
It stands for a different thing.
The meaning of a Celtic symbol, then, is more important than whether it’s attached to a person.
For some, the Celtic flag is more of a symbol for Celticism than a religious symbol.
But the fact that people are using it in a negative way makes it clear that it’s not something they’re interested in.
I’m sure that’s why it has gotten so heated.
There are some people who want to make Celtic symbols more paladin, as opposed to religious symbols, and that’s a good thing.
But if you use the same symbol for religious symbols and religious beliefs, you are implicitly suggesting that the two are not one and the same.