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Magna Carta Flags

New County Flag for Caithness

A new flag for Caithness has been unveiled this week. The winning design for a new flag for Caithness has been announced by the Highland Council. North of Scotland Newspapers began a campaign for Caithness to become the first mainland county in Scotland to have its own flag in May 2014, after Wick student Alan […]

Flag for Parliament

As part of the Magna Carta 800th anniversary celebrations a flag was designed to represent modern Parliament. Since the event Flagmakers have commissioned one extra flag for lead artist in the project Jonathan Parsons. The flag was designed by Mr Parson’s himself, the vibrant colours and pattern represent the diversity within modern Parliament. This particular […]

Magna Carta 800th – Post Event News

The event may have been a couple of weeks ago, but here at Flagmakers we are still enjoying the photos and queries regarding all things Magna Carta. We’ve seen it all from medieval dress to flag selfies.

Runnymede Joins Magna Carta 800 Celebrations

The 15th June 2015 commemorated 800 years since the sealing of the Magna Carta. There seemed no better way to acknowledge this than a celebration at the original signing site, Runnymede. The 80 hand sewn flags we had manufactured were transported to the event and flown on the day of the commemorations.

Ysgol Gynradd Aberaeron, Cardiganshire

My flag is designed to represent Ceredigion. It is divided into 3 vertical sections. The middle section has the Welsh dragon to represent Wales. Above the dragon is the sun to represent the warmth of the welcome in Ceredigion. Silhouetted by the sun is the red kite. This bird symbolises the Welsh language. Ceredigion has been a stronghold and both the bird and the language are thriving in the county. The left section has a blue background to represent Cardigan Bay and the right section has a green background to represent the land and the farming tradition of our county.

Crowmarsh Gifford Church of England Primary School, Oxfordshire

This flag represents our community and how we shine as individuals. The Oak Leaves represent the plants and life in our community and also how we thrive as learners. They symbolise ‘learning’ and our school motto of ‘being the best we can be.’ We should always strive to be the tallest Oak Tree, reaching out and achieving goals that challenge us. Therefore, this also highlights how our constituency should always strive to ‘be the best’ it can be. Green represents our school colour and how we are central to our village.

Arnold House School, Middlesex

St John’s wood is our local area of Westminster at the North West end of Regents Park, home to Lord’s Cricket Ground and Abbey Road Studios. St John’s Wood has a vibrant and rich heritage which is celebrated by its residents. We chose green to symbolise the colour of Regent’s Park which was once part of the Great Forest of Middlesex together with the rest of St John’s Wood. White represents Lord’s Cricket Ground with the cricket ball placed in the middle of the central section.

Wheatfields Primary School, Huntingdonshire

As part of our work with the UK Parliament to create the fantastic Parliament Square display for the 800th anniversary of the Magna Carta, we are showcasing each of the flags created by school children from throughout the country. This flag design comes from Wheatfields Primary School, Huntingdonshire. The submitted design Region: Huntingdon Position: 77 […]

Gordon Primary School, Berwickshire

The flag was designed and made by pupils: Abbie, Emily, Bartek and Patricia. The colours chosen were blue for the sea and rivers in our area. The yellow was for the crops farmers grow and green for our green fields.

Howdenburn Primary School, Roxburghshire

Our design was inspired by the natural environment within our constituency. The colours of red, yellow and orange remind us of the beautiful sunsets we have here. The black tree symbolises the capon tree which is one of the last surviving oak trees of the ancient Jed Forest. The red and blue cloud behind the tree are the festival colours of Jedburgh. There were twenty-one children involved in the original design process and from that two children produced this design.

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