Gay Pride Flags

Posted by ErossPlayLa 02/06/2018 0 Comments Gay Pride Community News,

 

 

Did you ever knew

how many Pride Flags exists ?

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

We made our homeworks and made a huge list with the existing Pride Flags, explained and small other details wich you can check below.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Gay Pride flag

 

 

Gay Pride has six stripes of the rainbow but without indigo.

Gay, Gay Men, Lesbians, Homosexuality and sometimes the entire LGBT community. This flag was created by a San Francisco artist named Gilbert Baker in 1978. The flag originally had the stripes of all the colors of the rainbow and one pink stripe.

From top to bottom, it was pink, red, orange, yellow, green, blue, violet / purple, and indigo.    Pink represented sex, red represented life, orange represented healing, yellow represented sunlight, green represented nature, blue represented art, indigo represented serenity, and violet represented spirit. 

Later, pink was removed from the flag because of availability of fabric issues, so it became the seven colors of the rainbow. 

In 1979, indigo was removed because of visibility reasons when posted on Market Street in San Francisco, so the current flag has six stripes: red, orange, yellow, green, blue, and violet/purple.

The term "homosexual" was coined in the mid-19th century by an Austro-Hungarian journalist named Károly Mária Kertbeny.

 

 

 

Labrys Lesbian Pride Flag

 

 

Labrys Lesbian Pride has Purple with Labrys in inverted black triangle (different versions exist)

Lesbians, women, and feminism, and all people who identify as female who are attracted to females.

Labrys became a symbol of lesbians and feminists due to the popularity of a female empowerment publication called Labrys Magazine.

In addition, the black triangle is a symbol of lesbians due to the fact that many lesbians were forced to wear it in concentration camps during the Holocaust under the idea that they were "asocial" and did not conform to heteronormativity.

 

 

 

 

Bisexual Pride Flag

 

Bisexual Pride has Pink, Purple, and Blue.

Bisexuals and sometimes all multisexual / non-monosexual / multiple gender attracted people.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Pansexual Pride Flag

 

 

Pansexual Pride has Pink, yellow, blue.

Pansexual - According to Wikipedia: "The pansexual pride flag was designed as a symbol for the pansexual community to use. The pansexual pride flag has been found on various internet sites since mid-2010”.

The pansexual pride flag is used to increase visibility and recognition for the pansexual community, and to distinguish it from bisexuality.

It is used to indicate that pansexuals have romantic attractions and relationships with people of different genders and sexualities.

The pansexual flag consists of three colored horizontal bars: pink, yellow, and blue.

The blue portion of the flag represents those who identify within the male spectrum (regardless of biological sex), the pink represents those who identify within the female spectrum (regardless of biological sex), and the yellow portion, found in between the blue and pink portions, represents non-binary attraction; such as androgynous, agender, bigender and genderfluid people.

 

 

 

Omnisexual Pride Flag

 

Omnisexual Pride - Five horizontal stripes, from top to bottom: light pink, pink, dark blue, blue, light blue - The origins of this flag are unknown to us. 

We do not know who invented the term "omnisexual," nor who created the flag. Thus, we are uncertain what the flag colors mean, but our guess is that the shades of pink and blue represent spectra of different and all genders, to which omnisexuals are attracted.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Polysexual Pride Flag

 

 

Polysexual Pride - Pink, green, and blue.

Polysexual is based on bisexual colors. Pink represents attraction to females. Blue represents attraction to males. Green most likely represents attraction to people with non-binary gender identities.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Transgender Pride Flag

 

Transgender Pride - Light blue stripe, pink stripe, white stripe, pink stripe, blue stripe.

Transgender people: this flag was created by a trans* woman named Monica Helms who says: "The stripes at the top and bottom are light blue, the traditional color for baby boys. The stripes next to them are pink, the traditional color for baby girls. The stripe in the middle is white, for those who are intersex, transitioning or consider themselves having a neutral or undefined gender. The pattern is such that no matter which way you fly it, it is always correct, signifying us finding correctness in our lives." 

 

 

 

 

Skoliosexual Pride Flag

 

Skoliosexual Pride has Yellow, green, white, and black horizontal lines with a lavender outline of a heart in the middle.

Skoliosexual / Ceterosexual. Yellow represents being non-binary or attracted to non-binary people. Green represents bigender, third gender, genderqueer, or other genders. White and black represent neutral genderlessness, agender, questioning gender identity, etc.

The outline of the lavender heart represents love outside the gender norms. Ceterosexual is another word for skoliosexual.

 

 

 

 

Heteroflexible Pride Flag

 

Heteroflexible Pride - Six grey spectrum stripes with six thin colorful rainbow stripes in the middle.  Color stripes, from top to bottom: red, orange, yellow, green, blue, violet.

Heteroflexible pride. The grey spectrum represents a basis of heterosexuality while the six-colored rainbow stripe represents the flexible homosexual element.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Homoflexible Pride Flag

 

Homoflexible Pride - Six colorful rainbow stripes with six thin grey spectrum in the middle. Color stripes, in order from top to bottom: red, orange, yellow, green, blue, violet - Homoflexible Pride. 

According to its creator: "You’ve got your basic 6 stripe rainbow flag, mostly to match with the heterosexual flag. The stripe of heterosexual flag is is the ‘flexible’ part."

 

 

 

 

 

Novosexual Pride Flag

 

Novosexual Pride - Someone who is novosexual does not comprehend what their sexuality is. This is not the same as addressing, in any case, as they probably am aware they are an alternate sexuality (from hetero/straight), yet that sexuality continues changing and they can't pinpoint which one it is.

 

 

 

 

 

Abrosexual Pride Flag

 

Abrosexual Pride has five horizontal stripes. From top to bottom: turquoise, light turquoise, white, pink, and hot pink.

Abrosexual Pride - is characterized as being liquid in sexuality. This implies a sexuality changes all the time. This is not quite the same as novosexuality since abrosexuals can more often than not tell what sexuality they are right then and there. 

 

 

 

 

 

Biromantic Pride Flag

 

Biromantic Pride - Three horizontal stripes and a heart split into darker corresponding three horizontal stripes. From top to bottom, the three stripes in the background are light pink, light purple or possibly lavender, and light blue. From top to bottom, the heart's stripes are pink, purple, and blue.

We do not know who created the flag, invented the term, or what the flag's creator choose the colors to mean. However, it is obvious that the pink, purple, and blue color scheme is from the bisexual pride flag color. Pink stands for attraction to females, blue stands for attraction to males, and purple represents attraction to both males and females. The heart most likely represents romantic attraction.

 

 

 

 

 

Biromantic Homosexual Pride Flag

 

 

Biromantic Homosexual Pride - six horizontal stripes in the background, which are the colors of the rainbow with indigo left out, and a heart in the foreground that is divided into horizontal stripes, from top to bottom: pink, purple, and blue.

Biromantic Homosexual Pride - The term "homosexual" was coined in the mid-19th century by an Austro-Hungarian journalist named Károly Mária Kertbeny. This is a combination flag that represents people who are biromantic homosexuals. We don’t know who created the flag, coined the term biromantic, or what the flag means according to its creator.  However, it seems to be a combination of the gay rainbow pride flag and the bisexual flag. The gay pride flag is probably represented in the background by the six  stripes (rainbow but without indigo), which symbolizes attraction to the opposite gender.  If the colors correspond to the rainbow pride flag, then red means life, orange means healing, yellow means sunlight, green means nature, blue means art, and violet stands for spirit. The heart is probably a symbol for romantic orientation. The pink on the heart probably represent attraction to females, blue probably represents attraction to males, and purple probably represents attraction to both).

 

 

Biromantic Heterosexual Pride

 

Biromantic Heterosexual Pride (Six horizontal black and white stripes from top to bottom alternating starting with black, in the background, and in front of that is a heart divided into three horizontal stripes which are from top to bottom: pink, purple, and blue.

Biromantic Heterosexual Pride - This is a combination flag that represents people who are biromantic heterosexuals. The term "heterosexual" was coined in the mid-19th century by an Austro-Hungarian journalist named Károly Mária Kertbeny. I do not know who created the flag, coined the term biromantic, or what the flag means according to its creator. However, it seems to be a combination of the heterosexual flag and the bisexual flag. The heterosexual flag is probably represented in the background by the black and white stripes. Black and white most likely represent opposite gender attraction. The heart is probably a symbol for romantic orientation. The pink on the heart probably represent attraction to females, blue probably represents attraction to males, and purple probably represents attraction to both.

 

 

 

Panromantic Pride Flag

 

Panromantic Pride - three horizontal stripes and a heart in the middle, with the stripes also going across the heart, though with darker / brighter colors. The stripes are light pink, pale yellow, and light blue in order from top to bottom. The horizontal stripes that intersect these stripes and form the heart are pink, yellow, and blue from top to bottom.

Panromantic Pride. We do not know who invented this version of the panromantic heart symbol or flag, but it is clearly based on the pansexual flag that is pink, yellow, and blue.  Pink stands for attraction to females.  Blue stands for attraction to males.  Yellow stands for non-binary attraction.  The heart shape is most likely a symbol for romantic orientation.

 

 

 

 

Panromantic Homosexual Pride Flag

 

Panromantic Homosexual Pride has six even stripes out of sight and a heart isolated into three flat stripes in the frontal area. The foundation stripes are, through and through: red, orange, yellow, green, blue, and violet/purple. The three even stripes of the striped heart are pink, yellow, and blue, arranged by start to finish.

Panromantic Homosexual Pride. This is a combo flag that matches a particular sentimental introduction (panromanticism) with a particular sexual introduction (homosexuality). We don't know who designed the panromantic heart symbol or flag, yet it is obviously in view of the pansexual flag that is pink, yellow, and blue. Pink stands for attraction to females. Blue stands for attraction to guys. Yellow stands for non-binary attraction. The heart shape is in all likelihood a symbol for sentimental introduction.

We don't know who created the expression "panromantic," yet the expression "homosexual" was instituted in the mid-nineteenth century by an Austro-Hungarian writer named Károly Mária Kertbeny.

 

 

 

 

Panromantic Heterosexual Pride Flag

 

Panromantic Heterosexual Pride has six level high contrast stripes from top to base beginning with black out of sight, and before that is a heart separated into three even stripes which are from top to bottom: pink, yellow, and blue.

Panromantic Heterosexual Pride: this is a combo flag that matches a particular sentimental introduction (panromanticism) with a particular sexual introduction (heterosexuality). We don't know who created the panromantic heart symbol or flag, however it is obviously in light of the pansexual flag that is pink, yellow, and blue.

Pink stands for attraction to females. Blue stands for attraction to guys. Yellow stands for non-binary attraction. The heart shape is in all probability a symbol for sentimental introduction.

The hetero flag out of sight is spoken to out of sight by the highly contrasting stripes. Highly contrasting no doubt speak to inverse sexual orientation attraction or the gay rainbow pride flag with its hues removed. We don't know who authored the expression "panromantic."

The expression "hetero" was begat in the mid-nineteenth century by an Austro-Hungarian columnist named Károly Mária Kertbeny.

 

 

 

Panromantic Asexual Pride Flag

 

Panromantic Asexual Pride - Four even stripes out of sight and a heart isolated into three flat stripes in the frontal area.

The foundation stripes are, start to finish: dark, dim, white, and purple. The three level stripes of the heart are pink, yellow, and blue, arranged by through and through.

Panromantic Asexual Pride. This is a combo flag that matches a particular sentimental introduction (panromanticism) with a particular sexual introduction (asexuality).

 

They might be joineded the agamic flag (black, dim, white, and purple flat stripes) with the pink, yellow, and blue striped heart symbol of panromanticism. We don't know who developed the panromantic symbol or flag. In the Summer of 2010, various asexuality sites, drove by clients on AVEN, thought of various plans for an asexuality flag, at that point held a a multi-stage vote to decide the winner. The chose configuration was made by AVEN and first posted June 2010.

 

 

 

 

Two-Spirit Pride Flag

 

Two-Spirit - Rainbow flag with a Native American symbol in the center.

Two-Spirit recognized individuals. The rainbow speaks to the LGBT range, and the Native American symbol speaks to the social source of Two Spirit.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Genderqueer Pride Flag

 

Genderqueer Pride - Lavender, white, and dull green.

Genderqueer Pride: Lavender is a blend of blue and pink and speaks to genderqueer individuals who distinguish as both male and female. The white stripe speaks to genderqueer individuals who fall outside of the female-male binary. Dim green speaks to the opposite of lavender for the individuals who don't distinguish as female nor male.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Feather Pride Flag

 

Feather Pride - A gold phoenix before red triangles and a high contrast triangle design - Drag pride, drag ruler pride, drag lord pride, pride for those pulled in to individuals in drag, and different fixations.

The phoenix is a symbol of resurrection while the red triangles speak to the enthusiasm that the drag community had amid the beginning of the AIDS pestilence.

 

NOTE: The Feather Pride flag has nothing to do with fetishes concerning feathers or flying creatures. The name comes entirely from the phoenix symbol and just speaks to the drag community, individuals pulled in to individuals in drag, and comparative sexual introductions and sex identities.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Androgynous Pride Flag

 

Androgynous Pride - Gray flag with an equivalent sign in which the best part is blue and the base is pink.

Androgynous: The dark piece of the flag speaks to the hazy area between sexes. The equivalent sign speaks to the balance amongst people.

 

 

 

 

Bigender Pride Flag

 

Bigender Pride - Purple, light pink, light blue, cyan, and blue.

Bigender individuals. This is a standout amongst the most well known bigender flags. We are not so much sure of its starting points nor the conclusive importance of its hues, however an informed figure would be that white speak to trans* character, light pink and shades of blue may speak to gentility and manliness, and purple speaks to the blend of manly and female personalities since blue and pink make purple.

 

 

 

 

 

Intersex Pride Flag

 

Intersex Pride has Purple hover against a yellow foundation.

Intersexuality: Yellow speaks to lack of bias in sexual orientation as opposed to partner manliness with blue and womanliness with pink. It is additionally the principle shade of the Hermaphrodite Flag. The circle symbolizes wholeness.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Trigender Pride Flag

 

Trigender Pride has Pink stripe, blue stripe, green stripe, blue stripe, and pink stripe.

Trigender and potentially Third Gender. Pink stands for womanliness or female sexual orientation, blue speaks to manliness or male sex, and green speaks to non-binary.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Bisexual Pride Flag

 

Bisexual Pride has stripes in shades of orange, yellow, and green with purple Venus' hand reflect / female symbol and Mars' shield / male symbol consolidated in the inside.

Hermaphrodite Pride. Yellow speaks to lack of bias in sexual orientation as opposed to partner manliness with blue and womanliness with pink.

The flag depends on the Gay Pride flag in the feeling of having a range of tints that speak to a liquid range of sex. Venus and Mars symbols speak to the solidarity of female and male qualities and genitalia, with purple symbolizing the blend of pink and blue as ladylike and male hues.

 

NOTE: Hermaphrodite ought not be mistaken for intersex. "Intersex" is an umbrella term for individuals conceived with male/female or equivocal genitalia. Bisexuals are a particular kind of intersexuality in which a man has the two arrangements of female and male genitalia. Bisexuals are thought about piece of the intersex range; unexpectedly, "bisexual" used to be the acknowledged term for all intersexuality until the point that intersex activists mediated.

 

 

 

Genderfluid Pride Flag

 

Genderfluid Pride has Pink, white, purple, dark, blue – Genderfluid: Pink speaks to gentility. White speaks to all sexes. Purple speaks to manliness and gentility. Dark speaks to genderlessness. Blue stands for manliness.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Genderflux Pride Flag

 

Genderflux Pride has six level stripes, through and through: Pink, light pink, light yellow, dim, cyan, and blue. The light pink and cyan stripes are more slender than the rest.

Genderflux refers to a shift in gender intensity.

It can also be thought of as genderfluidity between agender and some other gender. Though commonly used as an adjective/label, genderflux can also be used as a verb or noun.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Nonbinary Pride Flag

 

Nonbinary Pride has Horizontal stripes. Through and through: yellow, white, purple, and dark - Non-binary sexual orientation character. As indicated by Nonbinary.org it was designed by "Kye Rowan in 2014. Yellow is for sex without reference to the sexual orientation binary. White: those with numerous or all sexual orientations. Purple: a blend of female and male. Dark: without sexual orientation."

 

 

 

 

 

 

Pangender Pride Flag

 

Pangender Pride has seven level stripes. Through and through: light yellow, pink, light pink, white, light pink, pink, and light yellow.

Pangender - Nonbinary.org: „based on the agender pride flag. The colors are very bright so that they represent the multiplicity of genders [because the white light, in the electromagnetic spectrum, is a combination of all colors.]".

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Panflux Pride Flag

 

Panflux Pride has five even stripes. Start to finish: hot pink, orange, yellow, light green, and blue.

Panflux pride: it is obscure what the hues mean, yet we would figure would be that hot pink, yellow, and blue are gotten from the pansexual flag and alternate hues (orange and yellow) exist to make a greater amount of the stream of a range. NOT to be mistaken for the gay rainbow flag, which has six stripes and uses red rather than hot pink.

 

 

 

 

 

Panfluid Pride Flag

 

Panfluid Pride has seven even stripes. Through and through: Light purple, lavender, light orange, yellow, light orange, lavender, light purple.

The expression "panfluid" was instituted by nepkrisprite, who additionally outlined this flag. The implications of its hues are obscure).

 

#panfluid #panflux the gender #pangender #polygender spectrum #genderflux spectrum

 

 

 

 

 

 

Polygender Pride Flag

 

Polygender Pride has Five flat stripes. Through and through: Black, dim, pink, yellow blue.

Polygender Prideflag: means the war-outside- - our-entryway, it additionally speaks to " anyone whose identity includes more than one gender- genderfluid people, bigender people, trigender people, polygender people, some demigender people, etc " the-war-outside- - our-entryway clarifies the hues: The pink and blue stripes are for manliness and gentility separately, and the individuals who feel incompletely male / female. The yellow is for sexes outside the binary. The dark is for the individuals who feel mostly agender-I know it is anything but a sexual orientation, yet we've known about a significant number individuals who might depict themself as bigender with agender as one of their sexes. The dark is for those whose gender(s) change or vacillate.

 

 

 

 

 

Asexual Pride Flag

 

Asexual Pride has four flat stripes. From start to finish: Black, dark, white, and purple.

Asexual Pride: Dark stands for asexuality. Dark stands for Gray-Asexuality and Demisexuality. White stands for non-agamic accomplices and partners. Purple speaks to community.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Demisexual Pride Flag

 

Demisexual Pride has a thick white stripe, thin purple stripe, and a thick dim stripe with a dark triangle on the commanding the left side.

Demisexuals: Dark stands for asexuality. Dark speaks to Gray-Ace and demisexuality. White speaks to sexuality. Purple speaks to community.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Autochorissexual Pride Flag

 

Autochorissexual Pride has a triangle indicating with flat stripes in the hues purple, white, dark, and dark compared to two littler triangles with even stripes in the hues dark, dim, white, and purple.

Autochorissexuality term was invented by Anthony Bogaert and says that it is a sub-segment of asexuality.

It speaks to individuals who would prefer not to have intercourse with someone else nor encounter sexual attraction to others yet at the same time are stimulated by watching sexual substance that may incorporate obscenity, sexual dreams, erotica, etc.

Purple, white, dark, and dark are the shades of the agamic flag. The dark stripe speaks to asexuality. The dim stripe speaks to hazy area amongst sexual and agamic sentiments. The white stripe speaks to sexuality. The purple stripe speaks to community. The reversed triangle speaks to the possibility that autochorissexuals have a transformed point of view on sexuality; Some support the view that asexuals are not pulled in to others, however some asexuals connect with, or want to take part in sexual exercises while autochorissexuals have sexual attraction, yet would prefer not to take part in sexual exercises.

 

 

 

Graysexual Pride Flag

 

Graysexual Pride has horizontal stripes: purple, dim, white, dark, and purple.

Greysexuality as a proposed flag. Purple was asexuality, the white was allosexuality, and the dim was the district of "getting over" asexuality, and afterward "getting over" allosexuality to be agamic once more, however that sounds entirely idiotic, in addition it's not the only definition of greysexual. So, the colours mean the same, but it's kinda symbolising the two coming together to make the grey area. Along these lines, the hues mean the same, however it's kinda symbolizing the two meeting up to make the hazy area.

Of course, we don't think it was stupid.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Autosexual Pride Flag

 

Autosexual Pride has two even stripes, through and through: light blue / cyan and dark, a red heart in the middle with a dark layout that closures in a bolt.

Autosexuality: the term was authored by sex scientist Bernard Apfelbaum. „The main people - as far as I can tell, and by no means am I suggesting this is all - who are autosexual are either Potential Attraction to Literally Anyone (as in pansexual, self inclusive) or are attracted to only themselves and often identify as ace/grey-ace. So the blue is from the pansexual flag and the grey is from the ace flag. With this in mind, I just thought of a simpler flag: grey stripe, red stripe, blue stripe”.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Demiromantic Pride Flag

 

Demiromantic Pride has black triangle on the left side, three level stripes, start to finish: white, green, and dark. The green line is thin.

Demiromanticism: utilizing an informed figure in light of what these hues mean in other pride flags, we figure: white may speak to sexuality, green may speak to the inverse of red as being related with sentimentalism, dark may speak to asexuality, dim may speak to Gray-sexuality or the Gray-sexual range. The dark triangle emulates that of the demisexual flag.

 

 

 

 

 

Demigender Pride Flag

 

 

Demigender Pride flag has five flat stripes. Through and through: thin dark line, thick yellow line, thin white line, thick yellow line, and thin dim line.

Proposed Demigender Flag. At times individuals utilize the deminonbinary flag as both the deminonbinary and demigender flags. We don't know who authored the expression "demigender" nor who composed this one.

WeI discovered it on Nonbinary.org's Demigender article, which clarifies the flag hues as: "Yellow: nonbinary. White: agender or sexual orientation (idea).

 

 

 

 

Deminonbinary Pride Flag

 

Deminonbinary Pride has seven even stripes. Start to finish: dull dim, dim, yellow, white, yellow, dim, dim.

Deminonbinary and some of the time Demigender. Dim speaks to semi / demi-sexual orientation, as though to be a sex form of dim expert. Yellow speaks to non-binary sexes. White is a mix of all sexual orientations.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Demifluid Pride Flag

 

Demifluid Pride has seven flat stripes. Start to finish: dull dim, dim, rainbow range, white, rainbow range, dim, dim.

Demifluid pride flag we figured would be dim and dim as inclination or a dismissal of a dark - and-white cissexist sexual orientation binary, white as impartiality, and the rainbow range as an agent of smoothness.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Demiflux Pride Flag

 

Demiflux Pride has seven even stripes. Through and through: dim, dim, pink, yellow, blue, dim, dim dark.

Demiflux pride flag speaks to halfway sexual orientation. Pink speaks to gentility. Yellow remains for nonbinary. Blue stands for manliness.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Endogender Pride Flag

 

Endogender Pride has five even stripes from start to finish: green, dull green, light green, dim green, green.

Endogender pride flag has hues particularly assigned to be more open for individuals with eye-strain and other tactile issues. Not with standing issues about eye strain, green frequently symbolizes non-binary sex.

 

 

 

 

 

Endoboy Pride Flag

 

Endoboy Pride have five flat stripes. Start to finish: blue, dark, lavender, dim, blue.

Endoboy: "Hues speak to the range of personalities. The Outer Blues speaks to Masculinity. The Light Lavender in the center is a blend of Pink, Blue, and Gray to speak to individuals who move to mostly feminine / masculinie / genderless / nonbinary feeling."

 

 

 

 

Endogirl Pride Flag

 

Endogirl has five level stripes. Through and through: pink, purple, lavender, purple, pink.

Endogirl: "Hues speak to the range of characters. The Outer Pinks speaks to Femininity. The Light Lavender in the center is a blend of Pink, Blue, and Gray to speak to individuals who move to somewhat feminine / masculinie / genderless / nonbinary feeling." The often speaks to a blend of male and female, being that it is a blue combined with pink.

 

 

 

 

 

Genderplus Pride Flag

 

Genderplus Pride has three flat stripes through and through: medium dim, dim, medium dull dim.

Furthermore, there is a red in addition to sign amidst the inside stripe.

Genderplus, nearness of gender. The meaning of the hues are obscure, yet the dim and dull dim may speak to incomplete gender or fractional genderlessness, and the red in addition to sign in all likelihood speaks to energy as in nearness of gender.

 

 

 

 

Genderpositive Pride Flag

 

Genderpositive Pride has five even stripes with a red in addition to sign in the center. Through and through: red, white, orange, white, and red.

Genderpositivity: "There are no meanings for individual stripe hues. Or maybe the hues were picked with a specific end goal to reflect inspiration, movement, and to "fly" out at the watcher and make it known they are available. Much the same as one's gender would be in the event that they were feeling G+.

 

 

 

 

 

Gendernegative Pride Flag

 

Gendernegative Pride has three level stripes through and through: medium dull dim, dim, medium dim. What's more, there is a dull blue subtraction sign amidst the middle stripe.

Gendernegative: the hues were spoken to antagonism, an inactive condition of being, smoothness. The hues were been disregarded and not by any means recognize that they exist, much the same as your gender would be on the off chance that one were feeling G-."

 

 

 

 

 

Greygender Pride Flag

 

Greygender Pride has Five level stripes, through and through: dark, white, blue, white, and dark. The white stripes are substantially thinner than alternate stripes - Greygender/Graygender Pride. According to invernom, who both made the term and the banner, the hues speak to: "The two shades of dim, one lighter and one darker, speak to the range of experience this personality covers, since individuals identifying as graygender may feel gender to a lesser or more noteworthy degree than each other. The dark blue speaks to graygender as a personality and experience, which I've generally thought of as far as profound sea water - it's quiet however regardless it has an unpretentious ease and variety, and in light of the fact that it's darker far beneath the surface it's harder to determine what's happening in it, yet it's as yet wonderful and loaded with interesting and puzzling things. Also, the white speaks to the virtue and legitimacy of graygender individuals and our encounters . Regardless of whether we feel gender less often or firmly than most, or don't present it to such an extent, and so on, doesn't make our gender lesser or invalid."

 

 

 

Cavusgender Pride Flag

 

Cavusgender Pride has three level stripes, through and through: light pink, yellow, light blue, with one vertical blue stripe in the middle.

Cavusgender. I don't know who coined this term, who planned this banner, or what its hues official speak to. Be that as it may, my figure is that light pink speaks to females and feminine genders, light blue may speak to guys and masculine genders, blue may speak to despondency and pity, and yellow may speak to happiness and different feelings other than sadness.)

 

 

 

 

Demiboy Pride Flag

 

Demiboy Pride has seven flat stripes, through and through: dim, dim, cyan, white, cyan, dim, dull dim - Demiboy/Demiguy/Demimasculine.

The hues signify: "Blue: male. White: agender or nonbinary gender.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Demigirl Pride Flag

 

Demigirl Pride has seven level stripes, start to finish: dull dim, dim, light pink, white, light pink, dim, dim dark.

Demigirl/Demifeminine: the hues signify: "Pink: female. White: agender or nonbinary gender.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Agender Pride Flag

 

Agender Pride has Black, dim, white, green, white, dark, dark flat stripes, in that request start to finish.

Agender. According to The Gender Wiki's Pride Flag Page: "Both high contrast speak to the entire nonappearance of gender. Dark speaks to being semi-genderless. Green speaks to nonbinary gender, since it is the inverse of purple."

 

 

 

 

 

 

Gendervoid Pride Flag

 

Gendervoid Pride has five even lines, through and through: dim blue, dim, dark, dim, and dim blue.

Gendervoid: Original meaning of the hues is obscure, yet it is by and large accepted that the dull, depressing hues speak to a void or emptiness.)

 

 

 

 

 

 

Neutrois Pride Flag

 

 

Neutrois Pride has White, green, and dark level lines.

Neutrois = genderless, agender, unbiased gender, etc. The white stripe remains for nonpartisan, unidentified, or questioning gender. The green stripe speaks to non-binary gender. The dark stripe speaks to agender, asexuality, or third-gender.

 

 

 

 

Aromantic Pride Flag

 

Aromantic Pride has Green, yellow, orange, and dark - Aromantic. "We planned the banner to be as inclusive as could be allowed and we utilized genuinely essential shading imagery. Green, being the inverse, complimentary shading to red, which for the most part speaks to sentiment, speaks to aromanticism. Yellow, similar to the yellow rose which speaks to companionship, remains for different types of queerplatonic cherish. Orange, being red once expelled toward yellow, speaks to lithromantics. What's more, dark speaks to sentimental people who dismiss conventional sentiment."

 

 

 

 

 

Akoiromantic Pride Flag

 

Akoiromantic Pride has five even stripes, through and through: red, orange, yellow, white, and dark.

Akoiromantic/Lithromantic/Apromantic Pride: "Red speaks to community, as it is generally a shade of initiative, life, and affectability. Orange speaks to lith-ness, as it does on a form of the aro hail. Yellow speaks to our shifted connections, likewise as it does on the said aro signal. Yellow generally speaks to companionship, dependability, and respect. White speaks to sentimentalism and sexuality. Dark speaks to aromanticism and asexuality."

 

 

 

 

 

Polyamory Pride Flag

 

Polyamory Pride Flag - Blue, red, and dark with a gold lowercase pi from the Greek letter set. Polyamory. Blue speaks to receptiveness and genuineness between all sweethearts involved in every relationship. Red speaks to love and enthusiasm. Dark speaks to all individuals in open and consensual connections who need to conceal their connections because of social discrimination. The brilliant pi speaks to the esteem set on passionate connections to others.

 

 

 

 

 

 

BDSM Pride Flag

 

BDSM Pride - Black stripe, blue stripe, dark stripe, blue stripe, white stripe, blue stripe, dark stripe, blue stripe, dark stripe, and the Quagmyr's BDSM insignia in red and white in the center.

BDSM subculture (Bondage and Discipline, Sadomasochism, and Domination and Submission). In view of the Leather hail combined with Quagmyr's BDSM token.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Lipstick Lesbian Pride Flag

 

Lipstick Lesbian Pride - Stripes of various shades of red, purple, and pink with a white stripe in the center and additionally a lipstick print in the upper left corner.

Lipstick/Femme/Feminine Lesbians and other feminine female distinguished individuals who are pulled in to female recognized individuals. The shades of red, purple, and pink speaks to customarily female related hues.

 

 

 

 

 

Butch Lesbian Pride Flag

 

Butch Lesbian Pride - Seven level stripes that are on the whole shades of blue with the exception of the middle white stripe - Butch lesbian pride, now and again butch pride for masculine ladies who are interested in ladies yet not lesbians. It was made by dorian- - rutherford.tumblr.com/, yet I don't know for certain what the hues should mean. Notwithstanding, my figure is that blue most likely speaks to masculinity and white speaks to gender.)

 

 

 

 

 

Twink Pride Flag

 

Twink Pride - Three level stripes ... through and through: pink, white, and light yellow with conjoined male images - Twinks. I have not possessed the capacity to find the genuine meaning of this banner online, so I will simply make an informed figure construct freely with respect to meanings of similar hues in different banners. Pink may might speak to effeminacy or femininity on the grounds that twinks are often depicted as extremely "femme" because of their youth, minimal body hair, and slimness. It might likewise speak to gay men when all is said in done. White may speak to sexuality. Light yellow may speak to youth and happiness. The two intertwined male images speaks to gay men or all guys who are pulled in to different guys.

 

 

 

 

Boi Pride Flag

 

Boi Pride has from appropriate to left, through and through, askew stripes at a 45 degree point Green stripe, dark stripe, green stripe, dark stripe, white stripe, dark stripe, green stripe, dark stripe, green stripe, and a red heart in the upper right corner.

Boi or kid, with boi now and then connected with butch lesbian or youthful gay man. In view of the Leather pride signal, the corner to corner tilt speaks to the lifted status of the Sir over the docile status of the boi or kid. The red heart is in the correct corner to symbolize where a boi/kid's heart is, and the green shading speaks to a boyish shading, perhaps denoting the "green" or inexperienced young fellow.)

 

 

 

 

Bear Brotherhood Pride Flag

 

The International Bear Brotherhood Pride Flag - Brown, orange, yellow, light beige, white, dim, and dark with a bear paw print in dark in the upper left corner.

Bears - hairy gay men. The hues speak to the different skin tones and normal hair hues as an indication of equality and solidarity. What's more, hair shading has an association with the body hair of self-distinguished bears.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Androphilia Pride Flag

 

Androphilia Pride - Black, dim, white, and green - Androphilia in individuals of all gender personalities.

The meaning of each shading in the banner is obscure for certain, however it is conceivable to make an informed figure in view of other pride banners. Dark could remain for gender lack of bias or dismissal of the straight-gay binary and the female-male binary. Dark may remain for the hazy area between genders, reflecting that numerous gender non-conforming individuals distinguish as androphilic. White may speak to equality, intersexuality, transitioning or unbiased gender, or the possibility that fascination in guys does not compare to femininity. Green may symbolize masculinity or fascination in guys.

 

 

 

Gynephilia Pride Flag

 

Gynephilia Pride - Black, dark, white, and pink.

Gynephilia in individuals of all gender personalities. The banner isn't an official banner, only a proposed one.

It gives off an impression of being founded on the Androphilia Pride Flag. It is uncertain what each shading remains for, yet in view of the Androphilia Pride Flag and different banners, this is my informed figure. Dark could remain for gender lack of bias or dismissal of the straight-gay binary and the female-male binary. Dim may remain for the hazy area between genders, reflecting that numerous gender non-conforming individuals distinguish as gynephilic. White may speak to equality, intersexuality, transitioning or impartial gender, or the possibility that appreciation for females does not really an aftereffect of masculinity or femininity. Also, pink is presumably a tribute to fascination in all female recognized individuals.

 

 

 

Triumph Over AIDS hail

 

Triumph Over AIDS hail - Red, orange, yellow, green, blue, purple, and dark stripes. Made for AIDS casualties and the individuals who bolster them. Unmistakably in view of the Gay Pride rainbow hail. In spite of the fact that it depends on the Gay Pride signal, it in all probability does not just speak to AIDS in the male gay community.

A man of any sexual introduction and gender personality can contract HIV or AIDS. The additional dark stripe presumably speaks to death, however it is conceivable that it speaks to triumph over haziness.

 

 

 

 

Marriage Equality Flag

 

Marriage Equality - A red foundation with a pink equivalents sign - For each one of the individuals who bolster the privilege of individuals to wed whomever they pick, paying little mind to sexual introduction or gender personality. It is normally illustrative of the fight for same-sex marriage in the United States yet can likewise speak to rise to conjugal rights internationally. The banner was originally a blue foundation with a yellow equivalents sign. It was made by the Human Rights Campaign, an association that battles for LGBT rights. It turned out to be increasingly well known while the interest for level with conjugal rights started the country, so the association transformed it to red and pink to speak to love, energy, equality, and the strange community.

 

 

 

 

 

Straight Ally For LGBTQ Rights

 

Partner Pride (Inverted V-molded Rainbow triangle against highly contrasting stripes - Allies, who generally recognize as straight and cisgender, supporting the LGBT community, however it can likewise include individuals of every sexual introduction and gender personalities. The inverted rainbow V speaks to the An in Activism while the dark stripes speak to heterosexuality.)

 

 

 

 

 

 

Metrosexual Pride Flag

 

Metrosexual Pride - Light dim stripe, dull dim stripe, dark stripe, purple stripe, dark stripe, dim stripe, light dim stripe with a photo of a metrosexual man in the upper left corner [the man may be Mark Thaler, maker of the flag].

Metrosexual: It is misty what each shading implies. The maker Mark Thaler offers memorabilia with this banner on it.)

 

 

 

 

 

Heterosexuality Flag

 

Heterosexual Pride - Black and white stripes - Heterosexual, generally cisgender, individuals. The high contrast stripes speak to appreciation for the contrary sex. The expression "heterosexual" was coined in the mid-nineteenth century by an Austro-Hungarian columnist named Károly Mária Kertbeny.

This is an exceptionally dubious banner in light of the fact that dissimilar to the Ally Pride hail, which speaks to straight individuals and other people who particularly bolster the LGBT community, the heterosexual banner isn't really a partner signal. Some heterosexual-distinguished individuals utilize the banner as a homophobic response to LGBT pride.

Others may utilize the banner as an indicator of their sexual introduction, yet even that inspiration is exceptionally faulty to the possibility of equality notwithstanding benefit. Be that as it may, it is conceivable to be heterosexual and trans* or non-binary, so now and then individuals utilize this to speak to pride while as yet being a piece of the LGBT community.

 

Cisgender Pride Flag Stamp

 

Cisgender Pride - Three flat stripes, through and through: Gray, Light Gray, and Gray. Cisgender. I don't know who made this banner or what the hues originally implied, yet my figure is that Gray may speak to purported "commonality", even however cisgender individuals are not by one means or another more typical than anybody else and Light Gray may speak to gender when all is said in done.

 

 

 

 

 

 

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