South Carolina State Flag - Beadwork Pattern
Bead the South Carolina Flag!
In the autumn of 1775, the Revolutionary Council of Safety asked Col. William Moultrie to design a flag for the South Carolina troops. Colonel Moultrie selected a blue background to match the uniforms of the troops and a crescent to signify the silver emblem worn on the front of their caps. Later, the palmetto tree was added to honor Moultrie's heroic defense of the palmetto log fort against the British fleet, on Sullivan's Island, June 28, 1776.
This peyote beading stitch pattern is based on the South Carolina state flag. You can make a beaded pin out of it or incorporate the motif into pretty much any beading project you want.
Beaded South Carolina Flag
This flag is made using odd-count peyote stitch, which is also known as gourd stitch. You would most likely make the flag in blue and silver or blue and white.
21 Beads Tall
47 Bead Wide
Finished Size About 1" x 3-1/2" using Delicas
Finished Size About 1-1/2" x 4" using Matsuno Size 11
The South Carolina Flag Pattern
How to Do the Peyote Stitch
The odd-count peyote beading stitch is one of the easiest off-loom beading stitches to learn.
Find South Carolina Flag Stuff
Feel free to add to this list!
The flag of South Carolina is believed to have been originally designed in 1775 for use by South Carolinian troops during the American Revolutionary War. The blue of the flag was borrowed from the militia's uniforms and the crescent from the emblem on their caps. However, elements that compose the current flag were seen in as far back as 1765, in a banner used by South Carolina protesters of the Stamp Act. South Carolina's flag was ranked as being the 10th best designed state or provincial flag...
High quality South Carolina Flag size 3ft x 5ft made in the USA by Valley Forge Flag company from durable heavyweight nylon. They are finished with a strong canvas heading and 2 brass grommets. These flags look great both outdoors and indoors.
South Carolina state stick flag 4 inch x 6 inch, mounted on a 10 inch plastic stick. Flag is made from polyester and printed in bright colors to make an attractive flag. Each flag is individually sewn around the edges.
South Carolina State Flag Italian Charm Bracelet Link. Whether this flag charm shows the state you have visited, where your are from, or where you are living now, it will tell your story. Whether this charm is for your bracelet or a gift, the love will show through. It will make a great addition to your Italian charm bracelet or a perfect personalized gift. Commemorate special occasions, capture memorable moments, or simply show off your birthstone by creating your own original Italian charm bra...
More of My Beading Patterns
Did you enjoy beading the South Carolina flag? I have other loom and off-loom beading patterns that you can try, too.
- Summer Surf Free Bracelet Beading Pattern
This beaded bracelet or anklet pattern is made using peyote or gourd stitch. The colors and waves are reminiscent of the summer beach! Make this project using Delica seed beads for a bracelet or using larger size 11 seed beads for an eye-catching ank
- Abstract Volcano Beading Pattern
The Abstract Volcano beading pattern makes a stunning pendant or pin. Feel free to experiment with different fringes. I like this pattern beaded in matte translucent beads (use white or gray thread), but opaque beads (use black thread) work well too.
- Beaded Mermaid Amulet Bag Pattern
Amulet bags are small bag in which you can keep your treasures or a talisman. I don't have a treasure for this bag, but it makes a pretty necklace, so it doesn't really matter. This tiny mermaid-themed amulet bag measures only 1-1/4'x1-3/4' using siz
- Beadweaving Snowflake Bracelet Pattern
This snowflake pattern is easy to make and works up quickly. You can weave the beads by hand or using a beading loom. Make a bracelet, as shown, or extend the sides for a choker. I've included a grid marked every ten beads to help you keep your place
South Carolina Flag Jewelry
Do you have questions or comments about this beading project or lens? Here's the place for them!