State flag - Texas, Georgia,
South Carolina, and more.
Our State and U.S. Territory flags
are dyed into PERMA-NYL 100% nylon - beautiful, brilliant colors, fast to sun
and rain. Our seals and designs are crafted to exacting specifications and they
are thoroughly researched and fully authenticated to ensure they conform to
state specifications. All intricate state emblems are faithfully and accurately
reproduced in fine detail. Full-sized, properly proportioned, our SpectraMax
flags cover size ranges 2' x 3' through 6' x 10' for all state flags.
Texas state flag
Lone Star Flag
The Texas state flag was adopted in 1839 at the national flag of the Republic of Texas. In 1845,
the Lone Star Flag was adopted as the Texas state flag when TX became the 28th
state of the United States - it remains as the Texas state flag today. The white stripe represents strength, the red stripe
stands for bravery, and the blue represents loyalty.
The current Georgia state flag was adopted on May 8th, 2003. The Georgia state flag has three red and white stripes
and the state coat of arms on a blue field in the upper left corner. Thirteen
stars surrounding the seal represent Georgia's position as one of the original
thirteen colonies. On the seal, the three pillars supporting an arch represent
the three branches of government; legislative, judicial and executive. A man
with sword drawn is defending the Constitution, whose principles are wisdom,
justice and moderation. The date 1776 represents the signing of the Declaration
Carolina state flag
The South Carolina state flag is one of the oldest state flags still in use. Its basic design goes back
to 1765 on a banner carried by SC protesters of the Stamp Act. The banner that
the protesters hoisted displayed three white crescents on a blue background.
Ten years later a flag with a single crescent, or new moon, was hoisted in the
Revolutionary war. Colonel William Moultrie designed a flag for the South Carolina
soldiers using the blue color of their uniforms as the field and a silver crescent,
which the soldiers wore on the front of their caps. Colonel Moultrie built a
fort of Palmetto logs on Sullivanís Island to defend the island against British
warships. The British warships were defeated in the Battle of Fort Moultrie,
in part because the cannonballs that the ships fired could not destroy the walls
of the fort. Instead, they sank into the soft, tough Palmetto logs. When South
Carolina seceded from the Union, a new South Carolina state flag was created by adding a Palmetto
tree that was centered on the blue field. The South Carolina state flag that
flies over the state of SC today is of the same design that flew over the independent
South Carolina during the Civil War.
Georgia state flag - Texas, South Carolina, and more.