This page lists all the various symbols in the Corporate Brands category.
Just as a nation's flag expresses the distinct identity of a country, so, too, a logotype — typically a symbol or letters — helps to establish the name and define the character of a corporation. Effective logos become synonymous with the organizations they portray. They are instantly recognized by millions of people, and help to identify their companies and convey a message about the brands for which they stand.
Symbols in this category:
Designed for Leonard 'Shep' Shepherd, Ceres, California, a Battalion Chief of the California Department of Forestry. Registered with the Tartan Educational Cultural Association, 22 July 1994.
The brand uses the famous Trefoil logo, which was originally used on all adidas products until the company decided in 1997 that the trefoil logo would thereafter only be used on heritage products, and was replaced on other products by the Performance logo, which has previously been used on the "Equipment" range of products since 1991.
Barclays traces its origins back to 1690 when John Freame and Thomas Gould started trading as goldsmith bankers in Lombard Street, London. The name "Barclays" became associated with the business in 1736, when James Barclay, the son-in-law of John Freame, one of the founders, became a partner in the business.
Have a discussion about the Corporate Brands category with the community:
Use the citation below to add this symbols category to your bibliography:
"Corporate Brands Symbols." Symbols.com. STANDS4 LLC, 2020. Web. 29 Sep. 2020. <https://www.symbols.com/category/54/Corporate+Brands>.