At the opening of the Olympic Games, a flag with a five-color ring will be raised on the flagpole of the stadium. Why is there a five-color ring? Why use the five-color ring to represent the Olympics? What does the five-color ring of the Olympics represent?
The five-color ring mark of the Olympic Games was designed by Baron Coubertin, the “father of the Olympics.” In 1914, the Baron de Coubertin presented the emblem of the International Olympic Movement he designed at the Sixth International Olympic Congress in Paris. The pattern consists of five rings of different colors and a “faster, higher, stronger” motto. The five rings are blue, black, red, yellow and green, including the Olympic Games. The color of the flag of all participating countries. This emblem was approved by the Congress and became a representative marker of the Olympic Movement.
In 1979, the International Olympic Committee’s publication “Olympic Magazine” officially stated: “According to the Olympic Charter, the five-color ring symbolizes the unity of the five continents, symbolizing the athletes of the world in the Olympic Games with a fair and frank competition and friendship. Convergence.” Therefore, the blue ring in the five-color ring represents Europe, the yellow ring represents Asia, the black ring represents Africa, the green ring represents Australia, and the red ring represents the America.
The emblem of the five-color ring and the maxim is the patent of the International Olympic Committee. Without the consent of the International Olympic Committee, no one, any group or even any country may use it without authorization, and it is not allowed to use it without authorization.