At legal app, law firm center, is creating all the tools needed for our legalapp.com starting with logos. We plan to do this by offering a reward for the best student artist design that will incorporate most of the following images on this page, exept for the genie.
We have decided "Justitia" UPGRADED TO "attorney genie" will be our public advertising mascot. To see our original bronze earth searching for justice with search glass that needs to be held by a strong arm of earth you create pointed at the bronze lady you customize to look more like a genie "ATTORNEY GENIE" to be exact. Justitia the current representation of Justice a blind-folded woman holding a set of scales will get a I dream of jennie look a like, make over by you, so go to: legalapp.com pop up window.
The Roman goddess of justice was called Justitia, logo. in keeping with this theme search glass included mostly all in bronze but with an added twist of our "attorney genie" more of a I dream of jennie open bust, open vest, cap and hair, theme with perhaps some color for i dream of jeannie clothes only into our bronze "Justitia" lady. Keep in mind the search glass attached needs to be removed from the older scales in the oldest pic and changed into bronze color. The winning logo will be paid additional prize money for favacon conversion. To submit your sample design roughs send us a message bottom of this page or click on contact below.
Winners will be compensated accordingly.
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Originally prepared by Barbara Swatt. Updated by Cheryl Nyberg.
A common representation of Justice is a blind-folded woman holding a set of scales. The origin of the Goddess of Justice goes back to antiquity. She was referred to as Ma'at by the ancient Egyptians and was often depicted carrying a sword with an ostrich feather in her hair (but no scales) to symbolize truth and justice. The term magistrate is derived from Ma'at because she assisted Osiris in the judgment of the dead by weighing their hearts. 
To the ancient Greeks she was known as Themis, originally the organizer of the "communal affairs of humans, particularly assemblies."  Her ability to foresee the future enabled her to become one of the oracles at Delphi, which in turn led to her establishment as the goddess of divine justice. Classical representations of Themis did not show her blindfolded (because of her talent for prophecy, she had no need to be blinded) nor was she holding a sword (because she represented common consent, not coercion). 
The Roman goddess of justice was called Justitia and was often portrayed as evenly balancing both scales and a sword and wearing a blindfold. She was sometimes portrayed holding the fasces (a bundle of rods around an ax symbolizing judicial authority) in one hand and a flame in the other (symbolizing truth).