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Lincoln Bell
Lincoln Bell

Genderqueer Flag Buy


Our flags are durable 200D polyester (most flags you'll find on the internet are cheap 75D). In our testing, we selected 200D as the perfect flag material; anything heavier doesn't fly well and the "back" doesn't get enough ink, anything lighter feels cheap and wont last very long.




genderqueer flag buy



Created in 1978 by Gilbert Baker, the iconic Pride Rainbow flag originally had eight stripes. The colors included pink to represent sexuality, red for healing, yellow for sun, green for serenity with nature, turquoise for art, indigo for harmony and violet for spirit. In the years since, the flag has been reduced to six colors: the flag no longer uses pink, and the turquoise and indigo have been replaced with royal blue.


Created in 2018 by nonbinary artist Daniel Quasar, the Progress Pride flag is based on the iconic 1978 rainbow flag. With stripes of black and brown to represent marginalized LGBTIQ+ people of color as well as the triad of blue, pink and white from the trans flag, the design is meant to represent diversity and inclusion.


Created in 1998 by Michael Page, the bisexual flag features the colors pink and royal blue with an overlapping purple stripe in the center. The pink is intended to represent attraction toward the same sex while the royal blue stands for attraction toward the opposite sex. The purple band is meant to symbolize attraction to all genders.


Adopted in 2010, the pansexual flag has three horizontal stripes: pink, cyan and blue. According to most definitions, the pink and blue represent attraction to female and males respectively while the cyan signifies nonbinary attraction.


With a quartet of horizontal stripes of yellow, white, purple and black, the nonbinary flag was conceptualized by Kye Rowan in 2014. The yellow stands for those whose genders do not exist within the binary. White and purple correspond to people identifying with all or many genders and those who may consider themselves to be a mix of female and male. Lastly, black accounts for those people who identify as not having any gender.


First officially used on August 2010, the asexual pride flag consists of four horizontal stripes: black, gray, white and purple from top to bottom. Black represents asexuality and gray signifies the gray area between sexuality and asexuality. The white stripe denotes non-asexual partners, and the purple stands for community.


Featuring five stripes, the genderfluid flag was created in 2012 by JJ Poole. In its array of colors, pink and blue stand for femininity and masculinity while purple is meant to include both masculinity and femininity. Meanwhile, black stands for those who do not associate with any gender, while white is inclusive of all genders.


Unveiled in 2014 and designed by Salem X, the agender flag features a mirrored design of seven horizontal stripes. The black and white stripes represent an absence of gender, the gray stripe represents semi-genderlessness and the central green stripe represents nonbinary genders.


Please feel free to spread the flag design however you like. Linking back to the website is appreciated but not required. You are also welcome to drop me a line telling me how you utilized the design! Please note also that this licensing applies only to designs that I have made, not the submissions of visitors to this page, unless otherwise noted. If unsure, contact me about usage.


If genderqueer and non-binary identified individuals and groups feel they are represented in these colors and designs, for the purpose of helping to unite genderqueer and non-binary people and promote awareness within and outside the LGBTQ landscape, please feel free to use it. I am also curious to see other suggestions for colors, flags, and symbols across a host of genderqueer and non-binary-related identities. Submit them!


By coincidence, the colors are similar to the British Suffragette Flag which is sometimes used by TERFs online, causing some confusion.[1] The creator of the genderqueer flag had no knowledge of the British Suffragette Flag.[2]


The genderqueer pride flag is a Marilyn Roxie design, 3rd and final version created in June 2011, modified from version 1.0 in June 2010, and 2.0 in September 2010. The design is aesthetically similar to the gay and lesbian, bisexual, transgender, asexual, and pansexual flags; that is, horizontal bars of color with special meaning. The meaning of the colors in the genderqueer flag design are as follows:


The three colors are not meant to indicate that any of these identities are entirely separate or opposites of one another conceptually; they are all interrelated as well as key concepts in their own right, and there are more concepts and variation of gender and sexuality present that tie into genderqueer identities than can be listed here. The purpose of the flag is to help create visibility for the genderqueer community and related identities.


Similar to the worldwide adoption of a number of identity-specific flags by the LGBT community around the world, including the Rainbow flag, the transgender pride flag is used throughout the world to represent the transgender community, though there are several other flags used and endorsed by varying transgender individuals, organizations and communities.[1] There have been, and continue to be, alternatives suggested to these flags,[3] and the varying flags have been and continue to be used to represent transgender pride, diversity, rights and/or remembrance by transgender individuals, their organizations, their communities and their allies.


The most prominent[4] transgender flag design is the "Transgender Pride Flag", used as a symbol of transgender pride and diversity, and transgender rights. The flag was created by American trans woman Monica Helms in 1999,[5][6] and was first shown at a pride parade in Phoenix, Arizona, in 2000.[7]


In the United Kingdom, Brighton and Hove council flies this flag on the Transgender Day of Remembrance.[10] Transport for London also flew the flag from London Underground's 55 Broadway Headquarters for the 2016 Transgender Awareness Week.


The flag was flown from the large public flagpole in San Francisco's Castro District (where the rainbow flag usually flies) for the first time on 19 and 20 November 2012 in commemoration of the Transgender Day of Remembrance.[7][11][12] The flag-raising ceremony was presided over by local drag queen La Monistat.[12][13]


Philadelphia became the first county government in the US to officially raise the transgender pride flag in 2015. It was raised at City Hall in honor of Philadelphia's 14th Annual Trans Health Conference, and remained next to the US and City of Philadelphia flags for the entirety of the conference. Then-Mayor Michael Nutter gave a speech in honor of the trans community's acceptance in Philadelphia.[15]


In January 2019, Virginia Representative Jennifer Wexton hung the transgender pride flag outside her office in Washington, D.C., in a move to show support for the transgender community.[16][17] In March 2019, dozens of Democratic and independent members of Congress flew this flag outside their offices for Trans Visibility Week leading up to the International Transgender Day of Visibility.[18][19][20]


In addition to Helms' original transgender pride flag design, a number of communities have created their variation on the flag, adding symbols or elements to reflect aspects of transgender identity, such as the canton of the Flag of the United States being added to create a flag representing transgender American identity.[1]


"I came up with the idea for the transgender flag a few years ago. At the time I did not know of any other flag designs. The design was created for TG pride. Another reason I made the flag is that most cross dressers are not gay. If they use the rainbow flag people will think they are gay. The colors on the flag are from top to bottom. Pink, light purple, medium purple, dark purple, and blue. The pink and the blue represent male and female. The 3 purple stripes represent the diversity of the TG community as well as genders other than male and female."[26]


A unique design is used in Israel by the transgender and genderqueer community.[27] This flag has a neon green background (to stand out in public places) and a centred Venus, Mars, and Mars with stroke symbol in black to represent transgender people.


In Ontario a flag known as the "Trans Flag", created by Ottawa graphic designer Michelle Lindsay, is used. It consists of two stripes, the top in Sunset Magenta representing female, and the bottom in Ocean Blue representing male, with a tripled Venus, Mars, and Mars with stroke symbol representing transgender people, overlaying them.


This Trans Flag was first used by the Ottawa-area trans community for Ottawa's 2010 edition of the Trans Day of Remembrance. This event included a ceremony in which the Ottawa Police unveiled and raised this flag.[28] The ceremony was repeated during the 2011 Ottawa and Gatineau editions of the Trans Day of Remembrance, this time joined by the Ottawa Paramedics, Ottawa City Hall and Gatineau City Hall also raising the Trans Flag during their own ceremonies. The list of groups doing official unfurling/raising of the Trans Flag in the Ottawa-Gatineau area as part of their Trans Day of Remembrance has grown each year.[citation needed] The Trans Flag has also been used as part of the Peterborough Pride Parade.[29]


In 1999, San Francisco trans man Johnathan Andrew, under the moniker of "Captain John" on his female-to-male trans website "Adventures in Boyland", designed and published a flag for those within the transgender community. This trans pride flag consists of seven stripes alternating in light pink and light blue separated by thin white stripes and featuring, in the upper left hoist, a twinned Venus and Mars symbol in lavender. The repeated explanation of the color symbolism for Monica Helms' more well-known flag design is remarkably similar/almost identical to that of the description of Andrew's design on other pages. The original description for Andrew's trans pride flag read: 041b061a72


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