Fiesta Golden Eagle LimitedCincoDeMayo Crossbreed
Fiesta golden eagle single
Lvl req. 1
Type Cinco de Mayo
Area Cincodemayo
Shop / Animal
Cost Coins2 449.999 / 449.999
Gain Veteran/ Fiesta golden eagle single {{{GainVeteran}}}
Gain 09.2011/ Fiesta golden eagle single Coins2 6.750
XP 675
Every 1 day, 4 hours
Breeding / Animal
Parent1 --
Parent2 --
Cost Coins2 449.999/449.999
in 10 hours
Instant Zoo bucks 20/20
Reward for completing a Family
Family XP 675
Family Gain Coins2 4.500
Crossbreeding / Animal
Partner1 Dolphin single
Result1 Harbor porpoise single
X-Cost1 Zoo bucks 99
X-in1 19 Hours
X-Instant1 Zoo bucks 24/24/24/24
Partner2 --
Result2 --
X-Cost2 --
X-in2 --
X-Instant2 --
Collections --

The Fiesta Golden Eagle is part of the Cinco de Mayo themed collection.

Golden eagle modal

The Golden Eagle is the most common national animal in the world, with five nations—Albania, Germany, Austria, Mexico and Kazakhstan—making it the national animal. It is also a common motif in the national symbols of countries that have not officially made it the national animal or national bird. The reasons for this are various, but among the nations that use the Golden Eagle as or in a state symbol, there are two clear traditions that help explain the modern usage. Among European countries, the Golden Eagle was the model for the aquila, the most prominent symbol of the Roman legions and more generally the Roman civilization that had such a powerful impact on Western culture; furthermore, some Roman traditions were carried on by the Byzantine Empire in the Southern and Eastern of Europe and the Holy Roman Empire in Central and Western Europe, transmitting the use of the Golden Eagle to several modern states. This association of the Golden Eagle with Rome has also led to the adoption of similar symbols in other countries; for instance, the adoption of the related and physically similar Bald Eagle as the national bird of the United States was inspired by the conception of the United States as a modern reincarnation of the Roman Republic, a theme that recurs in other elements as well (including the prevalence of neoclassical architecture in American public buildings and the use of Roman terminology—such as naming the upper house of Congress the Senate—to hark back to the Roman model).

Another large tradition of using the Golden Eagle can be found in the Arab world, where the eagle is historically a symbol of power in Arabic poetry, and was according to legend the personal emblem of Saladin. The specific depiction of Golden Eagle legendarily considered to be Saladin's was adopted by the Arab nationalist movement, and currently appears on the arms of Egypt, Iraq, and Palestine; it had previously appeared on the arms of the People's Democratic Republic of Yemen (1967–1990) and on the arms of the Libyan Arab Republic (1970–1972). The current emblem of Yemen displays a Golden Eagle, but it is not that of Saladin.