The Eagle is a Greco-Roman symbol which, aside from the Roman Cross and the Roman Star, is likely the most commonly used Roman symbol in the underworld. The term “Eagle” (G+L) consonantly and/or acronymically equates to Greenland, the highest point of the Earth (i.e., the top of the world). The Eagle is symbolic of the Roman Empire for eagles are predators which build their nests high upon cliffs and mountains. Therefore, the Eagle is symbolic of the Roman Empire which sits atop the Earth in Greenland watching over and preying on humanity. Although the Roman Eagle is depicted in the purportedly original flag of the Roman Empire, it was likely not added until the discovery of Greenland around Anno Domini (i.e., 000 BC/AD). Because the world is still under the command and control of the Roman Empire, the Roman Eagle is found in the coat of arms of the Canton of Geneva in Switzerland, home to the United Nations, the de facto world government of Rome. Aside from its rampant use in heraldry, logos, and vexillology (see below), the Roman Eagle is most commonly depicted in modern timey by the letter "W" in the Roman-English alphabet. The letter “W” equates to the letter “V” in the Roman Score (i.e., the Roman alphabet), an acronym for Victoria, the Roman goddess of victory. Furthermore, the letter “V” equates to the letter “B” in the Roman Score (i.e., the Roman alphabet), an acronym for Babylon”, the former capital of the Roman Empire.
The Roman Eagle is currently found in the coat of arms, emblems and flags of at least 46 counties and territories, including but not limited to: Albania: coat of arms of Albania; and the flag of Albania; American Samoa: flag of American Samoa; Armenia: coat of arms of Armenia; Austria: coat of arms of Austria; Belgium: coat of arms of Belgium; Christmas Island: coat of arms of Christmas Island; Czech Republic: coat of arms of Czech Republic; Egypt: flag of Egypt; coat of arms of Egypt; Germany: coat of arms of Germany; Ghana: coat of arms of Ghana; Iceland: coat of arms of Iceland; Indonesia: emblem of Indonesia; Iran: emblems of Iran; and the flag of Iran; Iraq: coat of arms of Iraq; Jordan: coat of arms of Jordan; Kazakhstan: coat of arms of Kazakhstan; Kuwait: emblem of Kuwait; Kyrgyzstan: emblem of Kyrgyzstan; Liechtenstein: coat of arms of Liechtenstein; Malawi: coat of arms of Malawi; Malaysia: coat of arms of Malaysia; Mexico: coat of arms of Mexico; and the flag of Mexico; Moldova: coat of arms of Moldova; and the flag of Moldova; Montenegro: coat of arms of Montenegro; and the flag of Montenegro; Nambia: coat of arms of Nambia; Nagorno-Karabakh: coat of arms of Nagorno-Karabakh; Nigeria: coat of arms of Nigeria; Papua New Guinea: coat of arms of Papua New Guinea; Philippines: coat of arms of Philippines; Poland: coat of arms of Poland; Romania: coat of arms of Romania; Russia: coat of arms of Russia; São Tomé and Príncipe: coat of arms of São Tomé and Príncipe; Serbia: coat of arms of Serbia; and the flag of Serbia; Somaliland: emblem of Somaliland; South Africa: coat of arms of South Africa; South Sudan: coat of arms of South Sudan; Sudan: emblem of Sudan; Syria: coat of arms of Syria; Saint Lucia: coat of arms of Saint Lucia; Thailand: emblem of Thailand; United Arab Emirates: emblem of United Arab Emirates; U.S. Virgin Islands: flag of U.S. Virgin Islands; and the great seal of U.S. Virgin Islands; Uzbekistan: emblem of Uzbekistan; Yemen: coat of arms of Yemen; and Zambia: coat of arms of Zambia; and the flag of Zambia.
Roman Eagle U.S. Government Symbology
The Roman Eagle is widespread within the symbology of the federal government of the United States of America, including but not limited to: United States of America: the Great Seal of the United States; Washington, D.C.: seal of Washington D.C.; Central Intelligence Agency: flag of the Central Intelligence Agency; and the seal of the Central Intelligence Agency; National Security Agency: flag of the National Security Agency; and the seal of the National Security Agency; U.S. Intelligence Community: flag of the U.S. Intelligence Community; and the seal of the U.S. Intelligence Community; Director of National Intelligence: flag of the Director of National Intelligence; and the seal of the Director of National Intelligence; U.S. President: flag of the President of the United States; and the flag of the Vice President of the Unites States; U.S. Department of State: flag of the U.S. Department of State; and the seal of the U.S. Department of State; Joint Chiefs of Staff: flag of the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff; and the flag of the Vice Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff; Department of Defense: flag of the U.S. Department of Defense; seal of the U.S. Department of Defense; flag of the U.S. Secretary of Defense; the flag of the U.S. Deputy Secretary of Defense; and the flag of the Senior Enlisted Advisor to the Chairman; U.S. Air Force: flag of the U.S. Air Force; flag of the Chief of Staff of the U.S. Air Force; flag of the U.S. Secretary of the Air Force; flag of the U.S. Under Secretary of the Air Force; and the flag of the Vice Chief of Staff of the U.S. Air Force; U.S. Army: flag of the Chief of Staff of the U.S. Army; flag of the Sergeant Major of the U.S. Army; flag of the U.S. Secretary of the Army; flag of the U.S. Under Secretary of the Army; and the flag of the Vice Chief of Staff of the U.S. Army; U.S. Coast Guard: flag of the U.S. Coast Guard; U.S. Marine Corps: flag of the U.S. Marine Corps; and the flag of the Commandant of the Marine Corps; U.S. Navy: flag of the U.S. Navy; flag of the Chief of Naval Operations; and the flag of the Vice Chief of Naval Operations; U.S. Department of Energy: flag of the U.S. Department of Energy; and the seal of the U.S. Department of Energy; U.S. Department of Homeland Security: flag of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security; and the seal of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security; U.S. Department of Justice: flag of the U.S. Department of Justice; and the seal of the U.S. Department of Justice; U.S. Department of the Treasury: flag of the U.S. Department of the Treasury; and the seal of the U.S. Department of the Treasury; U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration: flag of the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration; and the seal of the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration.
Roman Eagle in U.S. State Symbology
The Roman Eagle is depicted in the coat of arms, emblems, great seals, and standards of at least 16 U.S. states, including but not limited to: Alabama: coat of arms of Alabama; great seal of Alabama; standard of the Governor of Alabama (1868–1939); and the standard of the Governor of Alabama; Arkansas: great seal of Arkansas; Hawaii: great seal of Hawaii; Illinois: flag of Illinois; and the great seal of Illinois; Iowa: flag of Iowa; and the great seal of Iowa; Michigan: coat of arms of Michigan; flag of Michigan; flag of the Governor of Michigan; and the great seal of Michigan; Mississippi: coat of arms of Mississippi; and the great seal of Mississippi; Missouri: flag of Missouri; and the great seal of Missouri; New Mexico: great seal of New Mexico; New York: coat of arms of New York; flag of New York; great seal of New York; and the standard of the Governor of New York; North Dakota: flag of North Dakota; Oregon: flag of Oregon; and the great seal of Oregon; Pennsylvania: coat of arms of Pennsylvania; flag of Pennsylvania; great seal of Pennsylvania; and the standard of the Governor of Pennsylvania; Texas: great seal of Texas; Utah: flag of Utah; and the great seal of Utah; Wyoming: flag of Wyoming; and the great seal of Wyoming. Considering that Alabama, Michigan, New York and Pennsylvania each have four different symbols depicting the Roman Eagle, it’s possible that these regions were discovered during the times of the Roman Empire. In other words, since these states are all accessible by water, they were likely home to the first Roman military bases in America.
in Popular Culture
Because so-called Ancient Egypt is historical cover for the Greco-Roman Empire, the Roman Eagle is depicted on a coin emanating from Ptolemy III Euergetes (reigned 246–222 BC), the third king of the Ptolemaic dynasty in Egypt. Modern references and tributes to “Aquila” (the Latin name for Eagle), “Eagle”, and “Eagles” are found throughout popular culture, including but not limited to: Aircraft: Airtrike Eagle 5, a German ultralight trike design; American Aerolights Eagle, an ultralight aircraft; Angus Aquila, a British aircraft; Aquila A 210, a German lightweight aircraft; Bristol Aquila, an aircraft engine; Buckeye Eagle, an American powered parachute design; Fisher P-75 Eagle, a United States Army Air Forces fighter of World War II; Lockheed MQM-105 Aquila, the U.S. Army's first battlefield reconnaissance drone; McDonnell Douglas F-15 Eagle, a fighter aircraft; Rolls-Royce Eagle, a V-12 aircraft engine of World War I; and the Rolls-Royce Eagle (1944), an H-24 aircraft engine of the late 1940s; Buildings: Aquila Court Building (Omaha, Nebraska); and the Marriner S. Eccles Federal Reserve Board Building (Washington, D.C.); Business: American Eagle Outfitters, a clothing brand; Aquila Airways, a British flying boat operator (1948–1958); Aquila Capital, an independent investment firm in Hamburg, Germany; Aquila, Inc., a former electric and gas utility in Kansas City, Missouri, United States; Aquila Italiana, Italian car manufacturer or brand; Aquila racing cars, a Danish firm; Aquila Theatre, a theatre company currently of New York; Eagle Bus (1958–1993); Eagle Electric; Eagle Food Centers, a former chain of grocery stores; Eagle Games, a board game publisher; Eagle Insurance, a Chicago-based vehicle insurance company; Eagle Mobile; Eagle Pencil Company, now known as Berol; Eagle Snacks; Emerging and growth-leading economies (EAGLE) key emerging economies that are expected to lead global growth in the next decade; Expert Advisory Group on Language Engineering Standards (EAGLE), Corpus Linguistics Markup; Hyosung GV250, a cruiser motorcycle nicknamed the "Aquila"; logo of Allianz; logo of Volkswagen; “The Eagle”, a pub in Cambridge, England; and “The Eagle”, a pub in Clerkenwell, London; Cars: AMC Eagle, all-wheel drive automobiles made by American Motors Corporation from 1980 to 1987; Eagle, an automotive brand of the Chrysler Corporation from 1988 to 1998; Eagle HF89, an IMSA Grand Touring Prototype built by All American Racers in 1989; Eagle MkIII, an IMSA Grand Touring Prototype built by All American Racers in 1991; MOWAG Eagle, a lightly armored reconnaissance vehicle; and the North American Eagle Project, a vehicle intended to challenge the land speed record; Computing: Eagle, a deep packet inspection integrated system developed by Amesys, a French division of the Bull group; Eagle, a mainframe application server; EAGLE, an electronic design automation software; Eagle, the development codename of the Data General Eclipse MV/8000; Eagle Computer, an early IBM-PC clone manufacturer; Eagle engine, a pixel art scaling algorithm; and Fujitsu Eagle, a model of disk drive popular in the 1980s; Currency: Eagle, a pre-1933 United States gold coin worth $10; Films: “Eagle” (1900), a Croatian film; “Eagles” (1984), an Iranian film; “Eagles” (2012), an Israeli film; “The Eagle” (1925), a silent film; “The Eagle” (1959), a Polish film; and “The Eagle” (2011), a British film; Heraldry: Eagle, an eagle which appears in a coat of arms; Literature: “Aquila” (1997) and “Aquila 2” (2010), books by Andrew Norriss; Aquila, an ornithological journal; Aquila, a children's magazine; “Eagle”, a UK comic; Eagle: The Making of an Asian-American President, a manga by Kaiji Kawaguchi; Eagle of Middle-Earth, the Great Eagles of J.R.R. Tolkien's Middle-earth; “The Eagle” (1851), a poem written by Alfred, Lord Tennyson; “The Eagle” (2005), the final book in Jack Whyte's Arthurian cycle; The Eagle, a list of daily newspapers; “The Eagle”, a magazine of St. John's College, University of Cambridge; and “The Eagle”, the hero of the six-issue American comic book series “Red Menace”; Military: Aquila, a Roman military standard; French Imperial Eagle of Napoleon; and the Roman eagle, the standard of a legion; Music: “Aquila”; a song in “Ace Combat 04: Shattered Skies”; Aquila Suite – 12 Arpeggio Concert Etudes for Solo Piano, a piano composition; Eagle, a rock band formed by former members of the Beacon Street Union; “Eagle" (1878), a song by ABBA; Eagles, an American rock band formed in 1971; Eagle Records, a record label; “Eagles” (1972), the Eagles' debut album; “Eagles” (2005), a box set by the Eagles; The Eagle (1990), an album by Waylon Jennings; The Eagle Band, an American jazz band in New Orleans (1895-1929); The Eagles, a 1950s American vocal group; The Eagles, a British quartet; and “The Eagle on City Road in London”, featured in a common interpretation of the lyrics to the nursery rhyme "Pop Goes the Weasel"; Organizations: Assyrian Eagle Scouts of Australia; Eagle Scout is the highest rank in the Boy Scouting program; logo of the Boy Scouts of America; and the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of L'Aquila, a Roman Catholic archdiocese; Places: Aquila, Michoacán, Mexico; Aquila, Ticino, Switzerland; Aquila, Veracruz, Mexico; Aquila Private Game Reserve, South Africa; Aquileia, Italy; Aquilla, Alabama; Aquilla, Ohio; Aquilla, Texas; Eagle, Alaska; Eagle, California; Eagle, Colorado; Eagle, Illinois; Eagle, Idaho; Eagle, Michigan; Eagle, Nebraska; Eagle, New York; Eagle, Pennsylvania; Eagle, Richland County, Wisconsin; Eagle, Lincolnshire, England; Eagle, West Virginia; Eagle, Wisconsin; Eagle Town, Wisconsin; Eagle Township, Barber County, Kansas; Eagle Township, Black Hawk County, Iowa; Eagle Township, Boone County, Indiana; Eagle Township, Brown County, Ohio; Eagle Township, Carlton County, Minnesota; Eagle Township, Clinton County, Michigan; Eagle Township, Hancock County, Ohio; Eagle Township, Kingman County; Kansas; Eagle Township, Kossuth County, Iowa; Eagle Township, LaSalle County, Illinois; Eagle Township, Vinton County, Ohio; Eagle Village, Alaska; L'Aquila, the regional capital of Abruzzo in Italy; and Province of L'Aquila, Italy; Science: “Aquila”, a genus of birds including some eagles; “Balanus aquila”, a species of barnacle; and European Association for Grey Literature Exploitation (EAGLE), an organization of leading European scientific and technical information centres and libraries; “Macroglossum aquila”, a species of moth; Space: Apollo Lunar Module, nicknamed the "Eagle" for Apollo 11; Aquila, the astronomical constellation, “The Eagle”; and Eagle Nebula; and Eagle, the landing crater of the rover “Opportunity”; Sport: Eagle, a competitor that failed to complete the 1848 Grand National; and Eagle, a score of two under par on a hole in the sport of golf; Television: “Aquila” (1997-1998); a BBC TV production for children based on the Norriss book; Eagle Transporter, a fictional vehicle from the “Space: 1999” (1975-1977) television series; and “The Eagle” (2004-2006), an Emmy-winning Danish crime series; Trains: South Devon Railway Eagle class, a type of steam locomotive; Secret Societies: Fraternal Order of Eagles, a fraternal organization founded in 1898; seal of the Scottish Rite; Ships: “Aquila” (1941), an Italian aircraft carrier; “Eagle-class” (1918), patrol craft, also known as "Eagle boats”; “HMS Eagle” (1592), was an ex-merchantman ship; “HMS Eagle” (c. 1650), a 12-gun ship; “HMS Eagle” (c. 1660), a 22-gun armed ship; “HMS Eagle” (c. 1670), a 6-gun fireship; “HMS Eagle” (c. 1672), a 6-gun fireship; “HMS Eagle” (1679), a 70-gun third rate; “HMS Eagle” (1696), a 10-gun advice boat; “HMS Eagle” (c. 1745), a fireship; “HMS Eagle” (1745), a 58-gun fourth rate; “HMS Eagle” (1745), a 14-gun sloop; “HMS Eagle” (1774), was a 64-gun third rate; “HMS Eagle” (c. 1800), a 4-gun gun vessel; “HMS Eagle” (c. 1800), a 12-gun gun-brig; “HMS Eagle” (1804), was a 74-gun third rate; “HMS Eagle” (1812), a one-gun brig; “HMS Eagle” (c. 1800), an American gunboat; “HMS Eagle” (1918), an early aircraft carrier; “HMS Eagle” (1944), was to be an Audacious class carrier; “HMS Eagle” (1946), an Audacious class aircraft carrier; “HMS Eagle Shallop” (1648), a 6-gun sloop; “HMS Eaglet” (1655), an 8-gun ketch; “HMS Eaglet” (1691), a 10-gun ketch; “HMS Eaglet” (c. 1855), a paddle vessel; “USCGC Eagle” (1925), a "100-foot" patrol boat; “USCGC Eagle” (1936), a US Coast Guard barque; “USCGC Eagle” (1946), a Gorch Fock-class barque; “USRC Eagle” (1793), a U.S. cutter; “USS Aquila” (1941), an Aquila-class cargo ship; “USS Aquila” (1979), a hydrofoil; “USS Eagle” (1798), was a 14-gun schooner; “USS Eagle” (1812), an 11-gun sloop; “USS Eagle” (1814), a 12-gun brig; “USS Eagle” (1814), a 12-gun schooner; “USS Eagle” (1898), a yacht; “USS Eagle” (1919), a patrol boat; “USS Eagle” (1942), a Q-ship; and the “USS Eagle Boat 56” (1919), a USS PE-56; and Video Games: Aquila, a game server in the MMORPG MapleStory; Aquila, Captain Crowe Almedio's ship in the video game “Star Ocean: The Last Hope”; Aquila, a ship captained by Ratonhnhaké:ton, the protagonist character in the video game “Assassin's Creed III”; Aquila, a weapon available to Dante in the video game DmC: Devil May Cry; and Aquila, a world available with membership in computer games “Wizard101” and “Pirate101”; Aquilla, a character in the wargame Heroscape; and Imperial Aquila seal, symbol of the Imperium (Warhammer 40,000) in the fictional “Warhammer 40,000” universe.
Aside from the Eagle Mascot of The American School in London, the Roman Eagle is celebrated throughout the world via the mascots of numerous sports teams, including but not limited to: Australia: Manly-Warringah Sea Eagles, a rugby league football team; Northern Eagles, a former rugby league football team; West Coast Eagles, an Australian Football League (AFL) team; and the Woodville-West Torrens Eagles, a South Australian National Football League team; Bulgaria: PFC Ludogorets Razgrad, an association football club; Canada: Surrey Eagles, a Tier II Junior "A" ice hockey team; England: Bedford Town F.C., an English football team known as the Bedford Town Eagles; Crystal Palace F.C., an English football team known as the Eagles; and the Sheffield Eagles, a Rugby league team based in Sheffield, South Yorkshire; Germany: The Eagles ("Die Adler"), a nickname for Germany's national football team; Greece: P.A.O.K., a Greek multi-sport club known as the Double-Headed Eagles; Japan: Tohoku Rakuten Golden Eagles, a Japanese Pacific League baseball team; Philippines: Ateneo Blue Eagles, Ateneo de Manila University's collegiate varsity team; Portugal: S.L. Benfica Eagles, a Portuguese association football team; South Africa: Eagles cricket team, a cricket team based in Bloemfontein; and the SWD Eagles, a rugby club; South Korea: Hanwha Eagles, a professional baseball team; and the United States: American Eagles, the sports teams of American University; Boston College Eagles, the athletics teams of Boston College; Colorado Eagles, a Central Hockey League; Coppin State Eagles, the athletics teams of Coppin State University; Eastern Michigan Eagles, the athletics teams of Eastern Michigan University; Eastern Washington Eagles, the athletics teams of Eastern Washington University; “Ernie the Eagle”, the athletic teams of Embry–Riddle Aeronautical University; Florida Gulf Coast University Eagles; the athletics teams of Florida Gulf Coast University; Georgia Southern Eagles, the athletics teams of Georgia Southern University; Marquette Golden Eagles, the athletics teams of Marquette University; Morehead State Eagles, the athletics teams of Morehead State University; Niagara Purple Eagles, the athletics team of Niagara University; North Carolina Central University Eagles; the athletics team of North Carolina Central University; North Texas Eagles, former name of the North Texas Mean Green; Oral Roberts Golden Eagles, the athletics teams of Oral Roberts University; Philadelphia Eagles, a National Football League team; Southern Miss Golden Eagles, the athletics teams of Southern Mississippi University; Tennessee Technological University Golden Eagles, the athletics teams of Tennessee Technological University; USA Eagles, USA's national rugby team; Washington Eagles, an Eastern Hockey League team (1939-1942); and the Winthrop Eagles, the athletics teams of Winthrop University.
Roman Eagle in the Holy Bible
Because the Eagle is Greco-Roman in origin, there are 34 references to word "Eagle" in the Holy Bible, the allegorical and metaphorical history book the Roman Empire. The number “34” is telling for it numerically equates to the letters “CD” (i.e., 3 = C and 4 = D). When these two letters are superimposed, they form the “Ф” symbol (i.e., the letter “G” in the Roman Score) which is coincidentally found on the flag of Greenland.
1. Exodus 19:4: “Ye have seen what I did unto the Egyptians, and how I bare you on eagles' wings, and brought you unto myself.”
2. Leviticus 11:13: “And these are they which ye shall have in abomination among the fowls; they shall not be eaten, they are an abomination: the eagle, and the ossifrage, and the ospray.”
3. Leviticus 11:18: “And the swan, and the pelican, and the gier eagle.”
4. Deuteronomy 14:12: “But these are they of which ye shall not eat: the eagle, and the ossifrage, and the ospray.”
5. Deuteronomy 14:17: “And the pelican, and the gier eagle, and the cormorant.”
6. Deuteronomy 28:49: “The Lord shall bring a nation against thee from far, from the end of the earth, as swift as the eagle flieth; a nation whose tongue thou shalt not understand.”
7. Deuteronomy 32:11: “As an eagle stirreth up her nest, fluttereth over her young, spreadeth abroad her wings, taketh them, beareth them on her wings.”
8. 2 Samuel 1:23: “Saul and Jonathan were lovely and pleasant in their lives, and in their death they were not divided: they were swifter than eagles, they were stronger than lions.”
9. Job 9:26: “They are passed away as the swift ships: as the eagle that hasteth to the prey.”
10. Job 39:27: “Doth the eagle mount up at thy command, and make her nest on high?”
11. Psalm 103:5: “Who satisfieth thy mouth with good things; so that thy youth is renewed like the eagle's.”
12. Proverbs 23:5: “Wilt thou set thine eyes upon that which is not? for riches certainly make themselves wings; they fly away as an eagle toward heaven.”
13. Proverbs 30:17: “The eye that mocketh at his father, and despiseth to obey his mother, the ravens of the valley shall pick it out, and the young eagles shall eat it.”
14. Proverbs 30:19: “The way of an eagle in the air; the way of a serpent upon a rock; the way of a ship in the midst of the sea; and the way of a man with a maid.”
15. Isaiah 40:31: “But they that wait upon the Lord shall renew their strength; they shall mount up with wings as eagles; they shall run, and not be weary; and they shall walk, and not faint.”
16. Jeremiah 4:13: “Behold, he shall come up as clouds, and his chariots shall be as a whirlwind: his horses are swifter than eagles. Woe unto us! for we are spoiled.”
17. Jeremiah 48:40: “For thus saith the Lord; Behold, he shall fly as an eagle, and shall spread his wings over Moab.”
18. Jeremiah 49:16: “Thy terribleness hath deceived thee, and the pride of thine heart, O thou that dwellest in the clefts of the rock, that holdest the height of the hill: though thou shouldest make thy nest as high as the eagle, I will bring thee down from thence, saith the Lord.”
19. Jeremiah 49:22: “Behold, he shall come up and fly as the eagle, and spread his wings over Bozrah: and at that day shall the heart of the mighty men of Edom be as the heart of a woman in her pangs.”
20. Lamentations 4:19: “Our persecutors are swifter than the eagles of the heaven: they pursued us upon the mountains, they laid wait for us in the wilderness.”
21. Ezekiel 1:10: “As for the likeness of their faces, they four had the face of a man, and the face of a lion, on the right side: and they four had the face of an ox on the left side; they four also had the face of an eagle.”
22. Ezekiel 10:14: “And every one had four faces: the first face was the face of a cherub, and the second face was the face of a man, and the third the face of a lion, and the fourth the face of an eagle.”
23. Ezekiel 17:3: “And say, Thus saith the Lord God; A great eagle with great wings, longwinged, full of feathers, which had divers colours, came unto Lebanon, and took the highest branch of the cedar.”
24. Ezekiel 17:7: “There was also another great eagle with great wings and many feathers: and, behold, this vine did bend her roots toward him, and shot forth her branches toward him, that he might water it by the furrows of her plantation.”
25. Daniel 4:33: “The same hour was the thing fulfilled upon Nebuchadnezzar: and he was driven from men, and did eat grass as oxen, and his body was wet with the dew of heaven, till his hairs were grown like eagles' feathers, and his nails like birds' claws.”
26. Daniel 7:4: “The first was like a lion, and had eagle's wings: I beheld till the wings thereof were plucked, and it was lifted up from the earth, and made stand upon the feet as a man, and a man's heart was given to it.”
27. Hosea 8:1: “Set the trumpet to thy mouth. He shall come as an eagle against the house of the Lord, because they have transgressed my covenant, and trespassed against my law.”
28. Obadiah 1:4: “Though thou exalt thyself as the eagle, and though thou set thy nest among the stars, thence will I bring thee down, saith the Lord.”
29. Micah 1:16: “Make thee bald, and poll thee for thy delicate children; enlarge thy baldness as the eagle; for they are gone into captivity from thee.”
30. Habakkuk 1:8: “Their horses also are swifter than the leopards, and are more fierce than the evening wolves: and their horsemen shall spread themselves, and their horsemen shall come from far; they shall fly as the eagle that hasteth to eat.”
31. Matthew 24:28: “For wheresoever the carcase is, there will the eagles be gathered together.”
32. Luke 17:37: “And they answered and said unto him, Where, Lord? And he said unto them, Wheresoever the body is, thither will the eagles be gathered together.”
33. Revelation 4:7: “And the first beast was like a lion, and the second beast like a calf, and the third beast had a face as a man, and the fourth beast was like a flying eagle.”
34. Revelation 12:14: “And to the woman were given two wings of a great eagle, that she might fly into the wilderness, into her place, where she is nourished for a time, and times, and half a time, from the face of the serpent.”