The present Doodle, shown by Mexico-based visitor craftsman Magdiel Herrerra, portrays an assortment of components representing Mexico’s rich, social legacy out of appreciation for its Independence Day. The current year’s vacation holds extraordinary importance for the worldwide Mexican people group as it honors the 200th commemoration of the country’s progression toward freedom—formally proclaimed on September 27, 1821.
On the left of the Doodle fine art, a folklórico (folkloric) artist is wearing the symbolic red, green, and white of the Mexican banner. A typical feast ready to praise this occasion is pozole, a flavored soup generally made with hominy and pork that is portrayed in the red bowl with radishes and lime. In the middle, the work of art reproduces a ringer that rang before El Grito de la Independencia (The Cry for Independence), a popular discourse thought about the sparkle of the Mexican freedom development. A sombrero follows with a handwoven rebozo scarf, close to a desert plant standing tall.
On the furthest right of the craftsmanship, an Indigenous performer (known as a quiquizoani in the Uto-Aztecan language of Nahuatl) blows into a conch shell—a scene like a picture found in the old Aztec Codex Magliabechi—filling the air with the hints of festivity.
Glad Independence Day, Mexico!