It is also called Gammadium, and more commonly known as Swastika.
It was but an ornamental pattern which fortuitously had the resemblance of Swastika.
I do not assert that the Swastika is very common on hut urns, which are often undecorated.
Thus we have, according to him, the origin of the Swastika, as shown in figs. 27 and 28.
The Swastika was in use in Japan in ancient as well as modern times.
The other Swastika has but two bends, one at right angles, the other curved, both to the right.
The Swastika is one of the symbolic marks of the Chinese porcelain.
It has been argued (p. 839) that the Swastika was not evolved from the meander, and this need not be reargued.
The Greek fret has only to be doubled, when it produces the Swastika shown in fig. 26.
Professor Goodyear devotes an entire chapter to the Swastika.