The school seal
The Inverted Miter

The miter as worn by the highest ranking officer of the Diocese, the Bishop, symbolizes his over-all presence as the guiding figure of Diocesan institutions, like Easter College. Its inverted position signifies the Church's upliftment of the greater number of the population as its priority in ministry.

The Cross

The cross in the middle of the miter radiates as the central focal point of the school's embracing the Christian faith. The tenets of Christianity guides the school in pursuit of its vision, mission, and goals.

The Star

Like a guiding star, the vision of Easter College steers the institution towards its realization - a vision of building a society where people exemplify themselves as Christians through the values of love, respect, justice, responsibility and self-reliance.


As light liberates us from darkness, so does the torch of knowledge liberate us from the darkness of ignorance. As it has always been, Easter College provides that light, illuminating the way to academic excellence and holistic learning.

Laurel Leaves

In ancient Greece and Rome, the laurel tree symbolized victory and merit. Its leaves were often made into wreaths to crown heroes. The prestige that the laurel leaves stood for is the same as Easter College continues to maintain excellence not only in the academic arena but also in the development of life skills.


Story tells us of a bird that had a lifespan of 500 years, at the end of which time the Phoenix builds its own funeral pyre and a new phoenix then rises from the ashes. The long life of the Phoenix, and its dramatic rebirth from its own ashes, made it a symbol of immortality and spirituality. In the symbolism of the Christian religion, the Phoenix stands for resurrection and immortality. Ressurection is the very essence of Easter. The Phoenix sitting atop the miter symbolizes the school's fulfillment of providing hope and life for mankind, as it participates in a dynamic process of social transformation towards a just, peaceful and humane society.


The shield resembles that which is found in the Seal of the Diocese of Central Philippines. This indicates that Easter College once formed part of the Diocese until the Episcopal Diocese of North Central Philippines was created as a separate Diocese in 1989. The shield is divided into four panels:

  • The right topside panel bears the sun and a star found in the Philippine flag and is the seal of the Church Province.
  • The lower left panel contains the images of the highlands and lowlands, the miner's pick and shovel, rice grains and sea with boat. This shows that Easter College is open to people from all walks of life.
  • The top left panel bears the symbol that graced the ECP's inauguration as a Church Province. It becomes a constant focus of meditation and judgment as it artistically delivers the message, "Kapit-Bisig kay Kristo: Tungo sa Kasarinlan, Katarungan at Kapayapaan" (Arm in Arm in Christ Towards Autonomy, Justice and Peace). Kapit-Bisig is a powerful Filipino symbolism that conjures up images of men, women and children with interlocked arms actively affirming their rights. Easter College is at the forefront.
  • The flaming red color where the star is located symbolizes the burning zeal of prophets and heroes. It is the color of martyrdom.