This page is part of © FOTW Flags Of The World website

Flags of The Queen's Golden Jubilee, United Kingdom

Last modified: 2019-05-15 by rob raeside
Keywords: queen elizabeth ii | jubilee | golden jubilee |
Links: FOTW homepage | search | disclaimer and copyright | write us | mirrors

[Queen's jubilee flag] image by Graham Bartram
See also:

Jubilee celebrations

Jubilees have their origins in ancient Hebrew times. In the modern United Kingdom and in some other countries, it is the name given to collective series of events celebrating significant periods of the anniversary of the monarch's reign. Queen Elizabeth II acceded to the throne of the United Kingdom on 06 February 1952 and has celebrated a Silver Jubilee (twenty-five years) in 1977 and a Golden Jubilee (fifty years) in 2002. Queen Victoria, the longest serving British monarch, celebrated a Diamond Jubilee in 1897, marking sixty years of her reign.
Source: Source: Official website of the British Monarchy,, consulted 09 April 2006
Colin Dobson, 8 May 2006

Silver Jubilee Flag

[Queen's jubilee flag] image located by Peter Hans van den Muijzenberg, 13 April 2019

Photograph of example of flag from National Maritime Museum in Greenwich (London): 
Peter Hans van den Muijzenberg, 13 April 2019

Description of the Golden Jubilee Flag

The flag below is one of the two designs being used for celebratory flags. The garland of flowers comprises roses, thistles, daffodils and shamrocks for England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. The flag is golden yellow with the centred garland, within it the crowned royal cypher (EIIR) all in blue, and the dates 1952 and 2002 on the hoist and fly, also in blue.
Francisco Manuel García
, 12 June 2002

[Queen's jubilee flag] image by Colin Dobson, 19 July 2005

I took this photograph in Victoria Street, London, of the other flag referred to above.
Colin Dobson, 19 July 2005

Regional Variants

[Queen's jubilee flag] image by Graham Bartram

[Queen's jubilee flag] image by Graham Bartram

The basic flag (without Cardiff text) was designed by Graham and - I think - approved by the Palace during a meeting there with him and Robin Ashburner. NOTE: 'approved' in this case means 'accepted', and not 'official'.
Charles Ashburner
, 12 June 2002