Why don't you try flying one where you are, and see what reaction you get! :shock: :lol: :shock:Jonzjob":2nc1q01r said:I'll bet they get a visit from the council if the flag pole is over the legal height and another telling them to remove ti in case it upsets the local illegal immigrants who want to change England into a satailtte of their own country..
If that is what it is then it is a lovely flag and he should be proud to fly it!
I am always surprised to see so many signs out here charting the travels of Mr Richard the Lion Heart. He seems to have been all over. The French understand the meaning of love of country. Just because we have left our native land, doesn't mean we don't still hold it dear and love what it used to represent. I have never been particularly worried about nationality but, like the world, am changing as I get older.Jonzjob":65cmsbsn said:I could quite easily fly the flag of our adopted country without any problems at all 8) 8) It's flown everywhere WITH PRIDE :twisted:
I could also fly the Cross of St George and there are probably more Frenchmen who would recognise it as the English flag and not, as lots of 'English' men who thought that the St George pin I wear on my gilet asked if was the Lifeboat emblem?? :mrgreen: :mrgreen: :mrgreen:
Just out of interest, the correct 'blazon' of this (ie. description in heraldic speak) is:caretaker":35ohnozy said:I have just seen a flag in a privat garden but not very good on flags, can you help.
Deep red back ground, with 3 lions in gold/yellow, one on top of other.
With that, comes some things which aren't so nice. I'm happy to trade a BNP which is electorally meaningless for a load more flag-waving nationalism.Jonzjob":29t4pxgd said:As a matter of interest, I am English and very proud to be able to say so. I envy the French for their open love for their country