The present Doodle, shown by visitor craftsman Peter Lubach, celebrates St. Andrew’s Day, Scotland’s yearly festival of its patron saint and national culture.
The customs of St. Andrew’s Day are accepted to follow right back to the eleventh century, and in 2007 the festival was formally settled as a public occasion.
Out of appreciation for St. Andrew’s Day, the present Doodle work of art includes a few symbolic components of Scottish iconography.
The widespread lion on the extreme left has since quite a while ago spoke to Scotland since its first appearance on authentic formal attire in the thirteenth century.
Scotland’s public image, the thorn, replaces the second “O,” and to its privilege sits the fundamentally imperiled Scottish wildcat—the main excess local feline species that carries on with in the wild in the UK.
Close to the wildcat stands a stronghold illustrative of the noteworthy structures that speck the Scottish scene.
Lastly on the extreme right is a brilliant hawk, which represents Scotland’s wild normal scene.