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Flag of Scotland iPhone 5 Case-Mate

$26.35

per case

Qty:
1
15% Off with code GREATINDOORS
  • Back
    Back
  • Back Left
    Back Left
  • Back/Right
    Back / Right
  • Bottom
    Bottom
  • Top
    Top
  • Back Horizontal
    Back Horizontal
Designed for youby Flag It Designs
Barely There
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About This Product
Style: Case-Mate Barely There iPhone SE + iPhone 5/5S Case

Protect your iPhone with a customizable Barely There Case-Mate case. This form-fitting case covers the back and corners of your iPhone with an impact resistant, flexible plastic shell, while still providing access to all ports and buttons. Designed for iPhone SE + iPhone 5/5S, this sleek and lightweight case is the perfect way to show off your custom style.

  • Fits Apple iPhone SE + iPhone 5/5S
  • Durable & lightweight hard plastic case
  • Access to all ports, controls & sensors
  • Printed in the USA
Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 5" x 2.8". For best results please add 2/5" bleed.
About This Design
available on 17 products
Flag of Scotland iPhone 5 Case-Mate
The Flag of Scotland, (Scottish Gaelic: Bratach na h-Alba, Scots: Banner o Scotland), also known as Saint Andrew's Cross or the Saltire, is the national flag of Scotland. As the national flag it is the Saltire, rather than the Royal Standard of Scotland, which is the correct flag for all individuals and corporate bodies to fly in order to demonstrate both their loyalty and Scottish nationality. It is also, where possible, flown from Scottish Governmentbuildings every day from 8am until sunset, with certain exceptions. According to legend, the Christian apostle and martyr Saint Andrew, the patron saint of Scotland, was crucified on an X-shaped cross at Patras, (Patrae), in Achaea. Use of the familiar iconography of his martyrdom, showing the apostle bound to an X-shaped cross, first appears in the Kingdom of Scotland in 1180 during the reign of William I. This image was again depicted on seals used during the late 13th century; including on one particular example used by the Guardians of Scotland, dated 1286.
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