15 Stars 15 Stripes Fort McHenry US American Flag Star Spangled Banner Case

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  • Regular price $39.95


NOTE: All EGO Tactical Limited Edition custom-printed designs displayed are available for printing on Magpul Industries Field Case, Otterbox Symmetry, Urban Armor Gear Plasma Case, Rugged Shield or Pelican Adventurer Case.
The brand of case you choose does not need to be the same as what is pictured, it is only for example purposes. Once a case brand is selected above, a drop-down of all available phone models will appear below it, select your phone model and add to the cart.
How do I find out what Phone Model I have?
Apple iPhones: Click on the (⚙ Settings) Gear Icon on your phone, tap: Settings > General > About > Model. There your model will be shown.
Android Phones:  Click on the (⚙ Settings) Gear Icon on your phone, tap: Settings > About Phone. There your model will be shown.  
Or, restart your phone, and the model name will be shown on the screen during restart.


When two new States were admitted to the Union (Kentucky and Vermont), a resolution was adopted in January of 1794, expanding the flag to 15 stars and 15 stripes. This flag was the official flag of our country from 1795 to 1818, and was prominent in many historic events. It inspired Francis Scott Key to write “The Star-Spangled Banner” during the bombardment of Fort McHenry; it was the first flag to be flown over a fortress of the Old World when American Marine and Naval forces raised it above the pirate stronghold in Tripoli on April 27, 1805; it was the ensign of American forces in the Battle of Lake Erie in September of 1813; and it was flown by General Jackson in New Orleans in January of 1815. However, realizing that the flag would become unwieldy with a stripe for each new State, Capt. Samuel C. Reid, USN, suggested to Congress that the stripes remain 13 in number to represent the Thirteen Colonies, and that a star be added to the blue field for each new State coming into the Union. Accordingly, on April 4, 1818, President Monroe accepted a bill requiring that the flag of the United States have a union of 20 stars, white on a blue field, and that upon admission of each new State into the Union one star be added to the union of the flag on the fourth of July following its date of admission. The 13 alternating red and white stripes would remain unchanged. This act succeeded in prescribing the basic design of the flag, while assuring that the growth of the Nation would be properly symbolized.