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Camouflage Flags

Camouflage Flags

Flag Poles

Flag Poles

A flag pole is a tall staff or pole on which a flag is raised. A flagpole, flagstaff, or staff can be a simple support made of wood or metal. A flag pole that comes with a bracket is meant to be supported by a structure such as a wall or the ground. The flag pole goes inside the bracket and then you can drill the bracket into a structure. Great for camps, businesses, home use, front porch, garden, indoors, etc. Flag Poles are also known as United States American flags replicas, sturdy aluminum garden brackets, house porch pride supplies, outdoor flagpoles, indoor foundation rods, marching band polls, armies navies, government issued country proudest, cheap store banners, large roll up, victory declarations, star spangled banners, etc. Flag Poles are commonly misspelled as pols, flaggs, polles, national proudness sales, etc.

International Flags

International Flags

Our international flags category will feature flags from all over the world. Our most international flag is the United Kingdom flag. The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland uses, as its national flag, the royal banner locally known as the Union Flag or, popularly, Union Jack.[1] The current design of the Union Flag dates from the union of Ireland and Great Britain in 1801. It consists of the red cross of Saint George (patron saint of England), edged in white, superimposed on the Cross of St Patrick (patron saint of Ireland), which are superimposed on the Saltire of Saint Andrew (patron saint of Scotland). Its correct proportions are 1:2. However, the version officially used by the British Army modifies the proportions to 3:5, and additionally two of the red diagonals are cropped. A flag is a piece of fabric, often flown from a pole or mast, generally used symbolically for signaling or identification. It is most commonly used to symbolize a country. International Flags are also known as worldwide country proudest, government issued nationwide banners, United Kingdom flailing pride, national unity symbols, community representation, UK borders army navy replicas, marching United Nations, British England banners, armies navies, English Britain bans, large roll up, victory declarations, star spangled banners, etc. International Flags are commonly misspelled as nasional, nashional, internasional, internashional, uniteds kingdum sales, etc.

Kia-Wia Flags

Kia-Wia Flags

Law Enforcement & Public Safety Flags

Law Enforcement & Public Safety Flags

Pirate Flags

Pirate Flags

The Jolly Roger is the name given to any of various flags flown to identify a ship's crew as pirates.[1] The flag, most usually identified as the Jolly Roger today, is consisting of a skull above two long bones set in an x-mark arrangement on a black field. This design was known to be used by four pirates, captains Edward England, John Taylor, Sam Bellamy and John Martel. Despite its prominence in popular culture, plain black flags were often employed by most pirates in the 17th-18th century.[2] Historically, the flag was flown to frighten pirates' victims into surrendering without a fight, since it conveyed the message that the attackers were outlaws who would not consider themselves bound by the usual rules of engagement -- and might, therefore, slaughter those they defeated. The name "Jolly Roger" is thought to have come from joli rouge (pretty red), a wry French description of the bloody banner flown by early privateers. The flags were meant to strike mortal terror in the hearts of the pirate's intended victims. They often featured skeletons, daggers, cutlasses, or bleeding hearts on white, red, or black fields. The skull and crossbones motif first appeared around 1700 when French pirate Emanuel Wynne hoisted his fearful ensign in the Caribbean -- embellished with an hourglass to show his prey that their time was running out. Pirate Flags are also known as black jolly roger cloth, army navy flailing ship fabrics, buccaneer death symbols, skulls and crossbones sea divisions, human head cross-bones, sculls, marine sailor signals, armies navies, large roll up, victory declarations, star spangled banners, etc. Pirate Flags are commonly misspelled as ocean deathmarks, crosbones, pirating kings, gold d. roger sales, etc.

POW MIA Flags

POW MIA Flags

The POW/MIA flag is an American flag designed as a symbol of citizen concern about United States military personnel taken as prisoners of war (POWs) or listed as missing in action (MIA). The POW/MIA flag was created by the National League of Families and officially recognized by the Congress in conjunction with the Vietnam War POW/MIA issue, as the symbol of our Nation's concern and commitment to resolving, as fully as possible, the fates of Americans still prisoners, missing and unaccounted for in Southeast Asia, thus ending the uncertainty for their families and the Nation." Since World War I more than 200,000 Americans have been listed as being Prisoners of War or Missing in Action. Specifically during the Vietnam War, more than 2,500 Americans were captured and listed as Missing in Action, MIA. POW MIA Flags are also known as Vietnamese sailors nationalistic symbols, government issued patriotic war banners, prideful United States American Veteran flag, army navy marching band bans replicas, large roll up, victory declarations, armies navies, star spangled banners, etc. POW MIA Flags are commonly misspelled as POWMIA flaggs, nasional, nashional, internasional, internashional, uniteds kingdum, pols, polles, national proudness sales, etc.

Small Flags

Small Flags

Small flags are miniature flags made for use at outdoor events, parades, office tables, house tables, and much more. Small flags are also known as desk flags and are great for decorating an office or for table decorations for events. Small desk flag are also great for waving in parades! They create a spectacular desktop display. Small Flags are also known as handheld flails, desks top miniature stands, army navy desktop minis replicas, POW MIA patriotic fabrics, civil war battle veterans banners, nationalistic pride, countrywide pocket sized capes, large roll up, victory declarations, star spangled banners, armies navies, etc. Small Flags are commonly misspelled flaggs, nasional, nashional, internasional, internashional, uniteds kingdum, pols, polles, national proudness sales, etc.

US American Flags

US American Flags

The flag of the United States consists of thirteen equal horizontal stripes of red (top and bottom) alternating with white and blue rectangles in the canton, bearing fifty small, white, five-pointed stars arranged in nine offset horizontal rows of six stars (top and bottom) alternating with rows of five stars. The fifty stars on the flag represent the fifty U.S. states and the thirteen stripes represent the original thirteen colonies that rebelled against the British Crown and became the first states in the Union. Nicknames for the flag include the Stars and Stripes, Old Glory, and The Star-Spangled Banner. Great to hang up in the garden, front porch, indoors, outdoors, business, etc. US American Flags are also known as United States American flails, government issued nationalistic prides, countrywide striped symbols, army navy waving store banners, large roll up flag replicas, victory declarations, armies navies, star spangled banners, etc. US American Flags are commonly misspelled as flaggs, nasional, nashional, internasional, internashional, uniteds kingdum, pols, polles, national proudness sales, etc.

US Army Flags

US Army Flags

The Bald Eagle is the national bird of the United States of America. It is one of the country's most recognizable symbols, and appears on most of its official seals, including some of our US Army flags. The US Army has many different divisions which have their own insignias such the 82nd Airborne division and the 101st Airborne division. The 82nd Airborne Division of the United States Army is an elite airborne infantry division and was constituted in the National Army as the 82nd Division on March 5, 1917, and was organized on March 25, 1917, at Camp Gordon, Georgia. Since members of the division came from all 50 states, the unit was given the nickname All-American. This is the basis for its famed AA shoulder patch. Famous soldiers of the division include Sergeant Alvin C. York, General James M. Gavin and former Chief Dave Bald Eagle (Sitting Bull grandson). The 101st Airborne Division (Air Assault)nicknamed the Screaming Eaglesis an airborne division of the United States Army primarily trained for air assault operations. During the Vietnam War, the 101st was redesigned an airmobile division, and later as an air assault division. For historical reasons, it keeps the identifier airborne, but does not conduct parachute operations at a division level. Many modern members of the 101st are graduates of the U.S. Army Air Assault School, and wear the Air Assault Badge, but it is not a prerequisite to be assigned to the division. The division is headquartered at Fort Campbell, Kentucky and has served in Iraq and Afghanistan. It is the only division in the U.S. Army that has two aviation brigades. US Army flags are great to hang up in the garden, front porch, indoors, outdoors, business, etc. Definitely a must for any July 4th (independence day) party. US Army Flags are also known as United States Military banners replicas, American eagles air forces symbols, flying screaming falcon, 82nd airborne division prides, 101st army navy supplies replicas, victory declarations, armies navies, star spangled banners, etc. US Army Flags are commonly misspelled as flaggs, nasional, nashional, internasional, internashional, uniteds kingdum, pols, polles, national proudness sales, etc.

US Navy Flags

US Navy Flags

The flag of the United States Navy consists of the Seal of the Department of the Navy in the center, above a yellow scroll inscribed "United States Navy" in dark blue letters, against a dark blue background. It is 4 feet 4 inches hoist by 5 feet 6 inches fly, of dark blue material, with yellow fringe, 2 inches wide. In the center of the flag is a device 3 feet 1 inch overall consisting of the inner pictorial portion of the seal of the Department of the Navy (with the exception that a continuation of the sea has been substituted for the land area), in its proper colors within a circular yellow rope edging, all 2 feet 6 inches in diameter above a yellow scroll inscribed "UNITED STATES NAVY" in dark blue letters; The flag was officially adopted by President Dwight D. Eisenhower on April 24, 1959. It is used on land and in offices, in parades and for ceremonial occasions, and often on a staff at the quarterdeck of ships in port. It is never flown by ships at sea, or on outdoor flagpoles on naval land installations, and is not used as an identifying mark of U.S. Navy ships and facilities, as is the U.S. Coast Guard ensign. US Navy Flags are also known as United States front porch banners, indoor store embroidered symbols, government issued business insignias, army navy war battle stands replicas, nationalistic flying flails, international victory declarations, armies navies, star spangled banners, large portable roll ups, etc. US Navy Flags are commonly misspelled as flaggs, nasional, nashional, internasional, internashional, uniteds kingdum, pols, polles, national proudness sales, etc.

USAF Flags

USAF Flags

The flag of the United States Air Force consists of the coat of arms, 13 white stars and the Air Force Seal, on a blue background. The 13 stars represent the 13 original colonies. The three-star grouping at the top portrays the three Departments of the National Defense Establishment (Army, Navy, and Air Force). The crest includes the American bald eagle, the cloud formation, depicting the creation of a new firmament, and the wreath, composed of six alternate folds of silver and blue, incorporate the colors of the basic shield design. The Indoor/Parade version is bordered by a gold fringe while the Outdoor version is plain. The flag was officially adopted by President Harry S. Truman on, March 26, 1951. USAF flags are great to hang up in the garden, front porch, indoors, outdoors, business, etc. USAF Flags are also known as United States Air Force divisions symbols, army navy military flying flails replicas, home front porch banners, nationalistic pride, government issued countrywide respect, armies navies, international proudest, victory declarations stands, star spangled banners, large portable roll ups, etc. USAF Flags are commonly misspelled as flaggs, nasional, nashional, internasional, internashional, uniteds kingdum, pols, polles, national proudness sales, etc.

USCG Flags

USCG Flags

The U.S. Coast Guard flag standard from 1917 was a white flag with a blue eagle and 13 stars in a semi-circle surrounding it. In 1950, the semi-circle was changed to a circle containing the 13 stars. This Coast Guard standard is then adorned by 34 battle streamers and is the flag of the Coast Guard that is used in parades and other military or governmental functions. It is important to understand that there are two official United States Coast Guard flags. These flags are the Coast Guard standard and the Coast Guard ensign. USCG Flags are also known as United States Coats Guard divisions symbols, army navy war battle flag, armies navies, home front porch pride banners, victory declarations flails replicas, government issued battle divisions, large portable roll ups, etc. USCG Flags are commonly misspelled as flaggs, nasional, nashional, internasional, internashional, uniteds kingdum, pols, polles, national proudness sales, etc.

USMC Flags

USMC Flags

The Eagle, Globe, and Anchor are the official emblem of the United States Marine Corps. The current emblem traces its roots to the designs and ornaments of early Continental Marines as well as British Royal Marines. The present emblem, adopted in 1955, has only a change in the eagle from the emblem of 1868. Before that time many devices, ornaments, and distinguishing marks followed one another as official marks of the Corps. The current emblem and seal of the US Marine Corps consists of the traditional Marine Corps Eagle, Globe, and Anchor emblem in bronze; however, an American bald eagle replaced the crested eagle depicted on the 1868 emblem, and is depicted with wings displayed, standing upon the western hemisphere of the terrestrial globe, and holding in his beak a scroll inscribed with the Marine Corps motto "Semper Fidelis" (Always Faithful) with the hemisphere superimposed on a fouled anchor. USMC flags are great to hang up in the garden, front porch, indoors, outdoors, business, etc. USMC Flags are also known as army navy military flails replicas, government issued United States Marine Corps flying symbols, international victory declarations, United Nations collective countries insignias, home front porch prideful banners, American symbolisms, armies navies, large portable roll ups, etc. USMC Flags are commonly misspelled as flaggs, nasional, nashional, internasional, internashional, uniteds kingdum, pols, polles, national proudness sales, etc.

Vietnam Veterans Flags

Vietnam Veterans Flags

Vietnam Era veteran is a phrase used to describe someone who served in the armed forces of participating countries during the Vietnam War. The term has been used to describe veterans who were in the armed forces of South Vietnam, the United States armed forces, and countries allied to them, whether or not they were actually stationed in Vietnam during their service. However, the more common usage distinguishes between those who served "in country" and those who did not actually serve in Vietnam is by referring to the "in country" veterans as "Vietnam veterans" and the others as "Vietnam era veterans." The U.S. government officially refers to all as "Vietnam era veterans." The U.S. Census Bureau (2004) reports there are 8.2 million "Vietnam Era Veterans". Of these 2.59 million are reported to have served "in country". This flag is a great gift idea to any individual who has served during the Vietnam War. It is also a great flag to hang up in the garden, front porch, indoors, outdoors, business, etc. Vietnam Veteran Flags are also known as nationalistic prideful symbols, international war battle carrying insignias, army navy victory declarations replicas, armies navies, government issued home front porch flails, large portable roll ups, soldiers souvenirs, etc. Vietnam Veteran Flags are commonly misspelled as flaggs, nasional, nashional, internasional, internashional, uniteds kingdum, pols, polles, national proudness sales, etc.

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