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Insignia

Items 1 to 10 of 17 total

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  1. Artillery Branch Insignia - Enlisted Set Crossed Cannons

    Artillery Branch Insignia - Enlisted Set Crossed Cannons

    $9.00

    Cavalry Branch Insignia Enlisted Set Crossed Sabers

    STA-BRITE BRANCH INSIGNIA AND BADGES
    All rank and insignia is made in the U.S.A. and is made to U.S. Military Specification (MilSpec). Enlisted branch insignia includes one "U.S." disc and one Crossed Saber disc.

    This item has been manufactured in accordance with applicable Government specifications under The Institute of Heraldry (TIOH) certficate numbr S-38. Learn More
  2. Cavalry Branch Enlisted Insignia Crossed Sabers

    Cavalry Branch Insignia - Enlisted Set Crossed Sabers

    $8.00

    Enlisted Cavalry Branch Insignia Crossed Sabers - Two crossed sabers in scabbards, cutting edge up, gold color metal.

    The cavalry insignia was adopted in 1851. Officers and enlisted personnel assigned to cavalry regiments, cavalry squadrons or separate cavalry troops are authorized to wear the cavalry collar insignia in lieu of their insignia of branch when approved by the MACOM commander. Some of the armor and aviation units are designated cavalry units. Learn More
  3. Armored Cavalry Insignia Crossed Sabers

    Armored Cavalry Branch Insignia Crossed Sabers

    $7.00

    <p>Armored Cavalry Branch Insignia Crossed Sabers -The front view of an M-26 tank, gun slightly raised, superimposed on two crossed cavalry sabers in scabbards, cutting edge up, 13/16 inch in height overall, of gold color metal.</p>
    <p>The Armor insignia, approved in 1950, consists of the traditional crossed sabers (originally adopted for the cavalry in 1851) on which the M-26 tank is superimposed. The design symbolizes the traditional and current roles of armor.</p> Learn More
  4. Aviation Branch

    Aviation Branch Insignia

    $12.00

    Aviation Branch Insignia - All rank and insignia is made in the U.S.A. and is made to U.S. Military Specification (MilSpec) for wear on the Army Service Uniform. This insignia is sold as a pair.

    A silver propeller in a vertical position between two gold wings in a horizontal position, 1 1/8 inches in width.

    The Army Aviation branch was established as a basic branch of the Army effective 12 April 1983. The wings are modified and differ from designs currently used on Army and Air Force aviator badges. The insignia draws upon the original insignia for historical and symbolic purposes, but was deliberately modified to signify a new chapter in Army aviation history.
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  5. Chemical Corp Branch Insignia

    Chemical Corps Branch Insignia

    $10.50

    A benzene ring of cobalt blue enamel superimposed in the center of crossed gold color retorts, 1/2 inch in height and 1 13/16 inches in width overall.

    The insignia (in bronze metal) was originally adopted in 1917 for the Chemical Service. In 1921, this insignia was approved for the Chemical Warfare Service. In 1924, the ring was changed to cobalt blue enamel. After the change in the designation of the Chemical Warfare Service to the Chemical Corps in 1946, the insignia was retained by the Corps. The elements of the design allude to the chemical related functions of the Corps. The benzene ring is the starting point for the method of indicating diagrammatically a molecular composition of a chemical combination. It has six points, one for each atom of carbon and hydrogen since the formula for benzene is C6H6. The retort is the basic container other than the test tube, for laboratory experiments. Learn More
  6. Engineering Branch

    Engineer Branch Insignia

    $10.00

    Engineer Branch Learn More
  7. Field Artillery Branch Insignia Crossed Cannons

    Field Artillery Branch Insignia Crossed Cannons

    $10.00

    Field Artillery Branch Insignia - Two crossed field guns, gold color metal, thirteen-sixteenth inch in height.

    Crossed cannons (field guns) for Artillery have been in continuous use since 1834, when they were placed on regimental colors, knapsacks, and as part of the cap insignia for Artillery officers. In 1901, the Artillery was divided into Coast and Field Artillery and the branch insignia was modified by the addition of a plain scarlet oval at the intersection of the cannons. The Field Artillery insignia approved on 17 July 1902 had a gold wheel on the red oval and the Coast Artillery had a gold projectile on the red oval. This red oval and wheel was replaced on 4 April 1907 by two field guns. It was superseded in 1957 by the consolidated Artillery insignia consisting of the crossed field guns surmounted by a missile. In 1968 when the Air Defense Artillery and the Field Artillery were authorized to have separate insignia, the former Field Artillery insignia was reinstated. Sold as set of two.




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  8. Medical Branch

    Medical Branch Insignia - Gold

    $10.00

    Medical Branch - Gold finish branch insignia, 1 inch in height. (set of 2)

    In 1851 "a caduceus embroidered in yellow silk on a half chevron of emerald green silk" was worn by Hospital Stewards of the Medical Department. The caduceus in its present form was approved in 1902. Rooted in mythology, the caduceus, historically an emblem of physicians symbolizes knowledge, wisdom, promptness, and various aspects of medical skill. Learn More
  9. HOSPITAL CORPSMAN SILVER CADUCEUS NAVY PIN

    HOSPITAL CORPSMAN SILVER CADUCEUS NAVY PIN

    HOSPITAL CORPSMAN SILVER CADUCEUS NAVY PIN
    In 1851 "a caduceus embroidered in yellow silk on a half chevron of emerald green silk" was worn by Hospital Stewards of the Medical Department. The caduceus in its present form was approved in 1902. Rooted in mythology, the caduceus, historically an emblem of physicians symbolizes knowledge, wisdom, promptness, and various aspects of medical skill. Learn More
  10. Infantry Branch Insignia - Crossed Rifles

    Infantry Branch Insignia - Crossed Rifles

    $10.00

    Two gold color crossed muskets, vintage 1795 Springfield musket, 3/4 inch in height.

    Crossed muskets were first introduced into the Army as the insignia of officers and enlisted men of the Infantry on 19 November 1875 (War Department General Order No. 96 dtd 19 Nov 1875) to take effect on or before 1 June 1876. Numerous attempts in the earlier years were made to keep the insignia current with the ever changing styles of rifles being introduced into the Army. However, in 1924 the branch insignia was standardized by the adoption of crossed muskets and the 1795 model Springfield Arsenal musket was adopted as the standard musket to be used. This was the first official United States shoulder arm, made in a government arsenal, with interchangeable parts, caliber .69, flint lock, smooth bore, muzzle loader. The standardized musket now in use was first suggested by Major General Charles S. Farnsworth, U.S. Army, while he was the first Chief of Infantry, in July 1921, and approved by General Pershing, Chief of Staff, in 1922. The device adopted in 1922 has been in continual use since 1924. There have been slight modifications in the size of the insignia over the years; however, the basic design has remained unchanged.
    Sold as a pair.



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Items 1 to 10 of 17 total

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