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  • Nylon, the most popular material  for outdoor use because of  its beauty, economy and durability.
  • Screen printed.
  • Brass grommets and canvas heading.
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United States Historical Flag General Lee’s Headquarters

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The oldest known flag in the United States. It was carried at the Battle of Concord, April 19, 1775, the opening day of the American Revolution, and is still in existence today in Bedford, Massachusetts.

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This flag was in use during the crusades and it was one of the national emblems of England as early as 1277. In 1497, this flag was flown by John and Sebastian Cabot on their voyages from England to New Foundland and the North American continent, as well as by other English explorers, including Francis Drake, Sir Humphrey Gilbert and Sir Walter Raleigh.

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During the War of 1812, this flag flew aboard Oliver Hazard Perry's flagship "Lawrence" while he was commanding an American squadron in the Battle of Lake Erie on September 10, 1813. Perry had named his ship after Captain James Lawrence, the hero of an earlier sea battle off New England whose dying words were "Don't Give Up The Ship"

Fleur-De-Lis Flag

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This flag uses a version of the British Red Ensign or Meteor flag with a green New England Pine tree substituted for the Union flag in the canton. The Continental flag is believed to have been carried at the Battle of Bunker Hill.

Fleur-De-Lis (White 23) Flag

This flag and design with the coat of arms of France in the center are most commonly associated with ceremonial occasions from 1590 - 1790. There was no specified number of fleurs-de-lis for these flags. Actually this design was printed onto lengths of yard goods and cut off to size as needed.

Cross of Burgundy Flag

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