The study con­sid­ers anthems to be polit­i­cal sym­bols that came into exis­tence at the devel­op­ment of mo­dern polit­i­cal nations in the 19th cen­tu­ry. The nation­al anthems are from polit­i­cal point of view relat­ed to the cre­ation of mo­dern polit­i­cal sym­bol­s, from the point of view of his­to­ry of cul­ture relat­ed to the cre­ation of nation­al and cul­tur­al iden­ti­ty con­scious­ness, and/or to the cre­ation of nation­al myths and majesty esthet­ic­s, from the point of view of lit­er­a­ture is relat­ed to anthem gen­res and escha­to­log­i­cal topic and ask­ing reward for his­tor­i­cal suf­fer­ings.

From the point of view of esthet­ic­s, the Cen­tral Euro­pean anthems belong to the ter­ri­to­ry of majesty esthet­ic­s, to that ter­ri­to­ry that defines majesty in orig­i­nal terms of Schil­ler and Kant, i.e. as a nat­u­ral and his­tor­i­cal phe­nom­e­na.
There­fore, the anthems express nature ver­ti­cal­ly, that is as a mix of admi­ra­tion com­ing from majesty and fear from a hor­ri­fi­ca­tion, and hor­i­zon­tal­ly as a lost par­adis­e.
Con­sid­er­ing time, from his­tor­i­cal point of view Cen­tral Euro­pean anthems focus on suf­fer­ings that took place through decades that later bring the long-await­ed redemp­tion – the ter­ri­to­ri­al expan­sion.
The joint fea­ture of Cen­tral Euro­pean anthems is to express spe­cial nation­al fate, using myths of sim­i­lar type. The trans­fer of word­s, and/or melodies from one anthem to anoth­er proves this.