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American Revolution - A New Nation Tactical Patches - 2" x 3"

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Original Price $5.95
Current Price $4.95
Select Color: Whiskey Rebellion Flag

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Washington's Headquarters Flag -  During the winter of 1777-1778 this flag flew over Washington's headquarters in Valley Forge, Pennsylvania. It symbolized the 13 colonies united in what then seemed a hopeless struggle for independence. The original flag is still preserved at Valley Forge

Whiskey Rebellion Flag -  Whiskey Rebellion Flag, was first flown by participants in the Whiskey Rebellion uprising of 1794.The flag features 13 stars (for the 13 original colonies) with an eagle holding a red and white ribbon on a background of dark blue.

Bennington Flag – The Bennington Flag was allegedly carried at the Battle of Bennington where General John Stark and Colonel Seth Warner defeated a detachment from British General Burgoyne's army that was trying to capture the rebels' military stockpile at Bennington, Vermont. The colonists won the battle.

13-Star Flag On June 14th 1777, the Continental Congress passed the Flag Act. It said, “Resolved: That the flag of the United States be made of 13 stripes, alternate red and white; that the union be 13 stars, white in a blue field, representing a new constellation.”


Continental Flag - The Continental Flag was allegedly carried by the colonists at the Battle of Bunker Hill, the second engagement of the Revolutionary War. The red flag features a white canton (the upper left corner) with a New England pine tree in the center. The pine tree was a common symbol representing liberty in colonial New England.

Bunker Hill Flag - The flag is an English Blue Ensign with a St. George's Cross in the corner with a pine tree, which represented liberty to the colonists. This battle, although won by the British, marked a lethal blow to British forces.

Cowpens Flag - The famous Spirit of '76 painting by Archibald MacNeal Willard features the Cowpens flag (not the Betsy Ross design, which is similar). The Cowpens flag, or 3rd Maryland flag, is an early version of the United States flag that meets the congressional requirements of the Flag Resolution of 1777. Like the Betsy Ross flag, the white stars are arranged in a circle on a blue field; but the circle consists of just 12 stars, with the 13th star in the center.

The Green Mountain Boys Flag, also known as the Stark flag, is a reconstruction of a regimental flag commonly stated to have been used by the Green Mountain Boys.  The Green Mountain Boys served under Ethan Allen and captured key forts at Fort Ticonderoga and Fort Crown Point early on in the war with their numerous cannons, howitzers and mortars, which were later transported across the rugged mountains to the heights around Boston, where they helped General George Washington drive the British army out of Boston.

The Star-Spangled Banner has fifteen stars and fifteen stripes as provided for in the second Flag Act approved by Congress on January 13, 1794. The additional stars and stripes represent Vermont (1791) and Kentucky (1792) joining the Union. (The third Flag Act, passed on April 4, 1818, reduced the number of stripes back to thirteen to honor the original thirteen colonies and provided for one star for each state — a new star to be added to the flag on the Fourth of July following the admission of each new state.)

The Serapis Flag: Designed with 13 stripes alternating red , white and blue. This flag was raised by Captain John Paul Jones, famous for "Sir, I have not yet begun to fight." on the British frigate Serapis during the most famous Revolutionary naval battle.

The Bedford Flag is the oldest known flag in the United States. It is associated with the Minutemen of Bedford, Massachusetts, and the Battles of Lexington and Concord of 1775. As the only militia flag present at the battles according to tradition, the flag is the likely inspiration for the opening lines of Ralph Waldo Emerson's Concord Hymn

By the rude bridge that arched the flood,
Their flag to April’s breeze unfurled,
Here once the embattled farmers stood,
And fired the shot heard round the world.



Highest stitch count embroidery.

Velcro® brand fastener backing.

2"x3" sized for our tactical/operator caps.

Merrow stitch border and 100% embroidered thread makes our emblems the best.

Made in the USA

Customer Reviews

Based on 35 reviews
Michael A.R.
Gadson US Navy Ensign

This American Revolution Standard is a Most Wonderful pickup for me! I have this Banner Patch Proudly worn on the upper sleeve of my Navy Blue winter coat! And I am Extremely Impressed with the Detail and Color of this patch! I actually witnessed someone looking at my Patch when I had my coat hanging in my Doctors office! I am most certain that you will find the same reaction from different people when they observe this time endured Standard! Very respectfully, Michael 🇺🇸

Josh B.
Won’t buy from anywhere else

The patches are the top of the line. Nothing else comes close on the market. I love these guys and will for sure be coming back for more patches.


Well crafted, rich colors from a bit of history.

Noe C.
Quality product, Love my shirt

Fits great and is a great addition to my wardrobe...

Kirk B.
cool designs and good quality

cool designs and good quality