Satanic imagery can be diverse, subtle and out-of-place. Our ideals allow us to use whatever symbols are appropriate, and more importantly, whichever ones the individual happens to like. So you might see symbols of counterculture and anarchy such as the anarchist's symbol, anti-establishment symbols such as medieval weaponry, anti-herd symbolism involving sheep, and every kind of artefact ever associated with halloween, the dark, and the fun side of the dark. Much of these are employed in jest, for entertainment of others and of the Satanist hirself . Very little is used in a straightforward way and almost never to represent merely what you'd think. In nearly all cases you need to ask the individual Satanist about hir use of a particular symbol. They may give lucid and intellectual answers steeped in historical knowledge and clever anti-theology. Or they may just like them. Other Satanists will no doubt disagree that the use of particular symbols is useful. There is much dissention in the ranks! There is an aesthetic at work that cannot fully be rendered into words; and after all, let us forget that symbols and the like are highly personal and subjective in nature. Bertrand Russell the philosopher reminds us that, in particular when it comes to religion, "the belief in either pessimism or optimism is a matter of temperament, not of reason" 3 .
The peacock has been a prominent feature in Indian literature as its resplendent beauty is a source of inspiration for many. In popular legends, when the peacock displays its glorious plume, it’s a sign of rain. They have iconic status as the carrier animal of the Hindu god Kartikeya. Lord Krishna was always depicted with a peacock feather in his headdress. In Buddhist philosophy the peacock represents wisdom. The peacock and its feather motifs are prominent features in Mughal architecture. The peacock and the peacock feather is still a popular motif to be used in logos, textile patterns as well as designs.