G20 Summit: Mona Lisa To Magna Carta, These National Heritages From Participating Countries Will Be On Display

by Vaishalee Kalvankar
G20 Summit: Mona Lisa To Magna Carta, These National Heritages From Participating Countries Will Be On Display

The eagerly anticipated G20 Summit is quickly approaching, and India will be serving as the summit’s host. There will be a focus on the heritage of various nations, with artifacts and more from all 29 countries being shown during the summit. Wondering which national heritages will be on display by participating countries? We have the answer!

G20 Summit: National Heritage From Participating Countries

Credits: G20 website

All of these historical objects and artifacts from many countries have cultural importance. The G20 Summit location is expected to contain interesting artifacts from all 29 participating countries, including replicas of the iconic Mona Lisa painting and the 13th-century Magna Carta. 

The G20 Summit’s main room, Bharat Mandapam, on the second level, will include an exhibition of artwork from all 29 participating nations in both physical and digital form, according to the Ministry of Culture, Government of India.

The location of the leaders’ meetings includes the Culture Corridor and the G20 Digital Museum.

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Check The List 

Credits: Wikimedia Commons

A glance at some notable heritages that will be on display at the G20 Summit is provided below:

1. Carta: On June 15, 1215, King John of England signed a royal charter outlining his rights in Windsor, England.

2. Panini Ashtadhyayi: Written by Sanskrit scholar Paini approximately 500 BCE, Panini Ashtadhyayi is a linguistic work (grammar) that clarifies a variety of an early Indo-Aryan language, namely Sanskrit. It is regarded as India’s representative at the G20 Summit. 

3. The Mona Lisa: The Mona Lisa is arguably Leonardo da Vinci’s most famous work of art.  This will be from France in the G20 Summit. 

4. The Coatlicue statue, which is 2.52 meters (8.3 feet) tall, is one of the most notable surviving Aztec sculptures. It is speaking on behalf of Mexico.

Credits: Canva

5. Gutenberg Bible: In Mainz, Germany, the Gutenberg Bible was the first book to be printed. Johann Gutenberg, Johann Fust, and Peter Schoeffer printed it in 1455. There are now only 48 copies left.

6. Abrahamic Family House: Located on Saadiyat Island in Abu Dhabi, the Abrahamic Family House is a multi-religious compound.

7. Kosode: Kosode is a Japanese delegate. This short-sleeved outfit is a forerunner to the kimono.

8. Fahua-lidded jar: From China, this item may be traced back to the Ming dynasty. (As per Times Travel)

Credits: Canva

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