Show your pride with a motorcycle flag made in the USA!
The good ole' Bonnie Blue. An unofficial banner of the Confederate States of America at the start of the American Civil War in 1861, the Bonnie Blue flag now represents the Southeastern United States in general.
Fun fact for you movie buffs: In the classic Gone With the Wind (1939), Rhett Butler named his newborn daughter "Bonnie Blue Butler" after Melanie Wilkes remarked that her eyes will be "as blue as the bonnie blue flag."
Choose from two sizes: 6"x9" or 10"x15" (sizes are approximate).
This is a replacement flag for a PPI stainless steel motorcycle flag mount. If you're looking for a complete mounting system, please visit the Stainless Flag Mount section.
Our 6"x9" flags are double-stitched...once inside and once outside. Our 10"x15" flags are triple-stitched...once inside and twice outside.
- All flags are made of a woven poplin that is machine washable
- Heavy duty material for outdoor durability
- Each flag is double-sided and double or triple-stitched depending on size
- Flag sleeve will accommodate a 3/8" diameter pole
- 100% cut, printed and sewn in the USA
- Rubber o-ring included to hold flag near the top of the pole
This flag is designed to fit a PPI flag pole, which is 3/8" in diameter. Proper function or fit can not be guaranteed on other flag mount options on the market. The flag in this listing should not be flown on or attached to antennas on any type of vehicle.
*Note: Picture is an art rendering. Actual colors on material may vary slightly from those seen on your computer screen.
Other DetailsNo expressed warranty on flags.
3 Reviews Hide Reviews Show Reviews
Have been using PPI flags on my motorcycle several years now. They hold up very well. So far I have retired a couple because of color fade after many miles and lots of weather exposure. But never a single loose thread. Great products
Purchased this to signify the South East. I had a Gadsden for several years and PPI flags really hold up well.
Has a lot of hstory. Represented Republic of W. Florida around 1810, Republic of Texas used a version of it 1836-1839 and States in the Confederacy used Her. Lastly She has a song about Her!