|The meaning of the different are highly significant and are detailed as follows:|
White symbolizes Purity, virginity, innocence and virtue. It also symbolises holiness and is the Christian color for all high Holy Days of the Church Year, especially the seasons of Christmas and Easter
Yellow colors symbolize renewal, hope, light and purity. Yellow is the Christian color for the season of Easter when used with white. When taken as an off-white color symbolizes degradation or cowardice
Orange colors symbolize courage, endurance and strength representing fire and flame
Green colors symbolize nature, fertility, hope and bountifulness. Green symbolizes freedom from bondage. Green is the Christian color for the season of Epiphany
Red colors symbolize the Holy Spirit and is the color of Pentecost. Red also represents fire and is associated with power and importance. Crimson red also symbolizes the presence of God and the blood of martyrs. It is the Christian liturgical color for Pentecost and represents atonement and humility
Black colors symbolize death, fear and ignorance and was also used to indicate authority and power. The color black is associated with Good Friday.
Brown colors symbolize the earth, poverty and humility and closely associated with monastic life
Blue colors symbolize heavenly grace. The Virgin Mary is often depicted wearing blue clothing. Blue also represents hope, good health and the state of servitude
Purple colors are always associated with Royalty, Purple togas were worn by the powerful Roman Emperors. The symbolic meaning of the color purple was for penitence and mourning and is the liturgical color for the seasons of Lent and Advent
The definition and the meaning of Symbols or Icon in early religious art forms. A Catholic sign or icon, such as the Symbolism of Colors are used to represent abstract ideas or concepts - a picture that represents an idea. A religious icon, such as a Color, is an image or symbolic representation with sacred significance. The meanings, origins and ancient traditions surrounding Christian symbols date back to early times when the majority of ordinary people were not able to read or write and printing was unknown. Many were 'borrowed' or drawn from early pre-Christian traditions.