Buy Henry Every Pirate Flags Online • Flag Shop
  • Buy Henry Every Pirate Flags Online • Flag Shop


Get 10% off this product

Henry Every Pirate Flags

Buy Flags Online

Henry Every, also known as Long Ben Avery, was an English pirate who operated in the Indian Ocean during the late 17th century. He is considered to be one of the most successful pirates in history, and his flag is one of the most iconic symbols of piracy.


All flags are ready for hoisting
• Fitted with rope and toggle
• 100% woven Polyester Bunting, (the real flag material)
• 98% ink strike-through mirror image on reverse side of flag
• Vibrant, long-lasting colours
  Free Delivery

For purchases over R1000 (RSA only)

  Flag Delivery

7 to 10 working days

  Digital (Instant) Downloads

Do not have a watermark

► Contact Us For A Custom Design

► Delivery Terms

Every's flag was a black flag with a white skull and crossbones in the center. The skull and crossbones were a common symbol of death, and they were often used by pirates to intimidate their victims. However, Every's flag also featured a unique addition: a pair of crossed swords below the skull and crossbones.

The crossed swords were a symbol of Every's willingness to fight, and they may have also been a reference to his military experience. Every had served in the Royal Navy before becoming a pirate, and he was known for his skill in battle.

Every's flag was a warning to those who would oppose him: surrender or die. It was a symbol of his power and ruthlessness, and it helped to strike fear into the hearts of his enemies.

Here are some additional facts about Henry Every's flag:

The flag was likely designed by Every himself.
The flag was first seen in 1695, when Every's ship, the Fancy, attacked a Mughal merchant ship in the Indian Ocean.
The flag is still used today by some pirate enthusiasts, and it is a popular symbol of the Golden Age of Piracy.

Data sheet

100% Polyester Bunting (The Real Flag Material)
Fitted with rope and toggle ready for hoisting
Ceremonial Flags
Printed on a single panel, no joins
Jolly Roger Flag