Pride Palace Release Designs for Five New LGBTQIA+ Flags

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These new launches come just ahead of Pride Month in June

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In celebration of Pride Month, Pride Palace has also listed many of its signature pride flags for free, providing anyone with colors that they can fly high and be proud of.

LGBTQIA+ apparel company Pride Palace has unveiled the five newest designs for its line of pride flags, just ahead of Pride Month in June. This expands their collection to include over 25 unique pride flags that all represent specific groups and offer representation to identities that are often unknown.

These flags are the 'We’re All Human Flag', the 'Pride 365 Flag', the 'Demiboy Flag', the 'Demigirl Flag', and finally the 'Intersex Flag'. The 'We’re All Human Flag' features the word human with each letter being in a unique color scheme for Transgender Pride, Bisexual Pride, Asexual Pride, and Pansexual Pride. 'Pride 365' is a simple statement that LGBT pride stretches beyond the month of June, and instead encompases all 365 days of the calendar year. In compliment to one another, the 'Demiboy' and 'Demigirl' flags both describe someone who partially identifies as a respective gender, regardless of what they were assigned at birth; this features a white strip to represent being non-binary and an ambiguous grayness on the edge. Finally the 'Intersex Flag' is a tribute to people born with sexual characteristics that do not fit gendered definitions of bodies. This flag features a purple circle to represent the completeness of intersex people, while also incorporating a stark yellow to remain completely independent from the pink of female or blue or male.

In celebration of Pride Month, Pride Palace has also listed many of its signature pride flags for free, providing anyone with colors that they can fly high and be proud of. This annual holiday was founded after the June 1969 Stonewall Riots, which were instigated after police raided the Stonewall Inn, a gay club in Greenwich Village. The rainbow flag itself gets its origins from gay politician Harvey Milk, who had the flag designed for use in San Francisco’s Pride March in 1978.

Pride Palace is an LGBTQIA+ boutique that works to amplify the voices of marginalized individuals and encourage the physical representation of pride. It works to donate a portion of all proceeds to charity, while also offering a platform for LGBTQIA+ influencers and everyday people to share their coming out stories.

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Emma Lombardi
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