Video shows a white horse and its colt. The colt is newborn. The colt runs and jumps. The other horses watch it. Appaloosa Horse foal running track run jump whinny vocalize baby equestrian
True white horses are rare. Many legends and myths are associated with white horses
White horses, which are rarer than other colors of horse, have a special significance in the mythologies of cultures around the world. They are often associated with the sun chariot, with warrior-heroes, with fertility, and with an end-of-time saviour, but other interpretations exist as well.
From the earliest times white horses have been mythologised with exceptional properties, transcending the normal world by having wings, such as Pegasus from Greek mythology, or having horns, the unicorn. Some white horses are divinatory; they prophesy or warn of danger.
As a unique or distinguished symbol, a white horse typically bears the hero or god figure in ceremonial roles or in triumph over negative forces. White horses were held as sacred animals in the Achaemenid court of Xerxes the Great
In many traditions, the white horse carries patron saints or the world saviour in the end times, such as in Islam and Hinduism, is linked with the sun or sun chariot or bursts into existence in a fantastic way, emerging from the sea or a lightning bolt.
Modern white horses include J.R.R. Tolkien’s choice of white for Gandalf’s horse, Shadowfax, in The Lord of the Rings. Tthe Lone Ranger rode a white horse. In the Shrek series of films, the cowardly Donkey turns into a noble white steed. Taylor Swift song is White Horse
Horses with a spotted coat pattern are known from the cave paintings dating from the Upper Paleolithic era, around 18,000 BC found at Lascaux and Peche-Merle in France. Domesticated horses with similar spotting patterns have also been depicted in the art of Ancient Persia, in Ancient Greece, the “Celestial horses” of the T’ang Dynasty in China, and 11th century France. Paintings from France from the 16th and 17th centuries show horses with Appaloosa coat patterns being used as riding horses. They were also used as coach horses at the court of King Louis XIV of France. In the mid-18th century Europe, there was a great demand for horses with the Appaloosa coat pattern among the nobility and royalty. The horses were used in schools of horsemanship and for parade and display use.
It is unclear how such spotted horses arrived in the Americas, although the Spanish Conquistadors might have brought some vividly marked horses with them when they first arrived in the early 1500s. One horse with a snowflake pattern was listed with the 16 horses brought to Mexico by Cortez.