North Carolina State Flag- Nylon
Affirm the North Carolina state motto "Esse Quam Videri (To be, rather than to seem)" and signal Collins Flags to bring the North Carolina state flag to you. Collins Flags are made with SolarMax 200 denier heavy duty to insure your North Carolina flag can withstand all types of outdoor use. Our state flags are dyed in bright vibrant colors and finished with a strong and . We bring you the highest standard of quality North Carolina flags in a variety of sizes made in the U.S.A. Stand for your rights and order a North Carolina state flag today. Click on description for product details. Special pricing on orders over 12. Contact Us
Made in the USA!
This high quality flag product is Made in America. We pride ourselves in delivering flags from American manufacturers who meet or exceed our demand for high-quality construction.
FREE SHIPPING on orders of $250 or more. * * Some restrictions apply.
*Free Shipping Offer does not apply to galvanized ground sleeves, commercial and residential Flagpoles, orders that must be shipped by freight, orders shipping to APOs, PO Boxes, or outside the contiguous United States. Excludes Alaska and Hawaii.
Extra Large North Carolina State Flag - Nylon
Our extra large state flags are made with 200 denier heavy duty with rows of on the fly end, a , and for attachment to the halyard.
North Carolina State Flag - Polyester
These North Carolina State Flags are made of tough 2 ply polyester, the strongest longest lasting flag material developed for maximum durability. 2 ply polyester North Carolina State Flags are an excellent choice for high wind areas.
North Carolina State Flag History:
On May 20, 1861, the day that the secession resolution was adopted by the state of North Carolina, an ordinance to adopt a North Carolina state flag was presented by Colonel John D. Whitford. The original ordinance stated, "…the flag of this State shall be a blue field with a white V thereon, and a star, encircling the words, "Sirgit astrum", May 20, 1775."
The design intended by this original description for the North Carolina state flag was never to be. Whitford and his committee consulted an artist from Raleigh, William Jarl Browne. Browne prepared a model for a North Carolina state flag and submitted it to the committee for approval. The "Browne" state flag was far removed from what was described in the original proposal, even so, the North Carolina Convention approved it on June 22, 1861.
The proposal for the North Carolina state flag provided by Browne and adopted by the Convention was described as having a red field with two bars making up the fly: the top bar blue and the bottom bar white. Centered on the red field was a white five-pointed star. Above the star in a semi-circular mold was the date May 20, 1775, representing the "Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence". Below the star was the date May 20, 1861, signifying the date of North Carolina's secession from the Union. The North Carolina Regiments, along with the Confederate colors throughout the Civil War, carried this flag.
After the war, North Carolina adopted a revised design for their state flag. In March of 1865, a bill was passed and the design of the North Carolina State Flag changed from red to blue. The top bar of the fly was changed from blue to red. The gilt letters "N" and "C" were placed on either side of the white star and gilt scrolls were added above and below the star. The scroll above remains displayed as the date of the "Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence", but the date displayed in black letters on the lower scroll displays the date of the "Hallifax Resolves" April 12, 1776; instead of May 20, 1861, the date of secession.
Pole Hem / Header and Grommet Flags
What is the difference between a Pole Hem Flag and a Header and Grommet Flag?