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Cross images C through Cz

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Ca Through Cz Crosses

Cablée Cross
Cable: The "Cable" cross, or Rope Cross (sometimes called a Corded Cross). A decorative Rope Cross made entirely of cord, rope or cable.
Cablée Cross
Cable Cross #1:
Calvary Cross
Calvary: Calvary Cross - A cross mounted on three steps. The Calvary Cross is also know as a Stepped or Altar Cross. It is also referred to as a Peronnee, Degraded or Graded Cross
Canterbury Cross
Canterbury: The "Canterbury" cross. Discovered in 1867, the Canterbury cross was a small brooch excavated in the center of Canterbury, England, where churches have stood since the sixth century. The bronze brooch dated back to 850 A.D.
Cantonée  Cross
Cantonée: Cantonee Cross - a version of the Jerusalem Cross or Crusader's Cross, the symbol is often stamped onto ancient European coins. The Cantonee Cross's large cross represents Christ and four smaller crosses represent the Four Evangelists. The Cantonee Cross was used as a coat of arms for the Latin Kingdom in Cantonee. It was referred to as the "Crusaders Cross." The four smaller crosses symbolize the four corners of the earth, or four Gospels, beginning in Cantonee. The large cross symbolizes the person of Christ.
Celtic Cross
Celtic: Celtic Cross - also known as High Cross, Ionic Cross, Scottish Cross, Irish Cross, Welsh Cross, Anglican Cross, St. John's Cross, Halo Cross, Gaelic, and Sun Cross. Consists of Latin cross with a ring encircling the cross bar and shaft. The cross arms sometimes extend beyond the circle. The Disc Cross version has arms that end at the circle. The Celtic Cross is regarded as Celtic Christianity's characteristic symbol, although it has pre-Christian origins. Celtic Cross Extended: Celtic Cross - also known as High Cross, Ionic Cross, Scottish Cross, Irish Cross, Welsh Cross, Anglican Cross, St. John's Cross, Halo Cross, Gaelic, and Sun Cross. Consists of Latin cross with a ring encircling the cross bar and shaft. The cross arms sometimes extend beyond the circle. The Disc Cross version has arms that end at the circle. The Celtic Cross is regarded as Celtic Christianity's characteristic symbol, although it has pre-Christian origins.
Celtic Cross Disc
Celtic Cross Disc: Celtic Cross - also known as High Cross, Ionic Cross, Scottish Cross, Irish Cross, Welsh Cross, Anglican Cross, St. John's Cross, Halo Cross, Gaelic, and Sun Cross. Consists of Latin cross with a ring encircling the cross bar and shaft. The cross arms sometimes extend beyond the circle. The Disc Cross version has arms that end at the circle. The Celtic Cross is regarded as Celtic Christianity's characteristic symbol, although it has pre-Christian origins.
Checkered Cross
Checkered: The "Checkered" cross, composed of a single row of alternating colored squares. See also the Tronconne and Compony crosses.
Compony Cross
Compony: The "Compony" cross, also known as the Trononné or Dismembered Cross: , composed of a single row of alternating colored squares.
Coptic Cross
Coptic: The "Coptic" cross - also called the Ethiopian Cross. Usually elaborately designed in baroque or filigree style. The symbol of the Coptic Church, the Christian church of Egypt, which was founded by Mark in the 1st century (around 60 A.D.). Older Coptic Crosses frequently resemble the Ankh Cross, a design which symbolises Christ's halo and resurrection.
Crampon Cross
Crampon: The "Crampon" cross, each arm resembles a crampon or angle-iron hook like those used in mountain climbing for gripping ice. The Crampon Cross is also known as the Croix Tournee or Croix Cramponnee.
Crescent Cross
Crescent: The "Crescent" cross, a cross with crescent shapes at arm ends.
Croix Fourche
Croix Fourche: The "Croix Fourche" - a variation of the Forked Cross, the Y-shaped Cross or Pall Cross. The "Croix Fourche" (French) or "Crux Furca" (Latin),is shaped like the Greek Cross but with four arms are forked into "Y" shapes at the ends which create eight points representing the "eight beatitudes".
Crosslet Cross
Crosslet: Crosslet Cross - This cross is small with crossed arms at right-angles to each other, their ends pointing north, south, east and west, symbolizing world evangelism of the Christian Gospels. Often confused with the Jerusalem Cross, St. Julian's Cross and Mission Cross.
Crown Cross
Crown: The "Crown" Cross - or Cross and Crown. Needs no introduction, as it it symbolises basic Christian beliefs: Jesus died on the cross while wearing a crown of thorns, then resurrected and crowned "Christ the King."
Peronnée Cross
Peronnée: Croix Peronnée - a version of the Calvary Cross which is a Latin Cross mounted on three steps.