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Rhinestone Sash Belts History
traditionally form part of formal military attire (compare with the rhinestone belt known as a baldric, and Gaza). Most European royal families carry tapes as part of its real (and / or military regalia.) Some commands such as the Legion of Honor include tapes as part of the insignia of the seniormost degrees. In Latin America and some African countries, a special presidential rhinestone sash belts indicates a president's authority. In France and Italy, rhinestone sashes belts, with the tricolor national flag and near the right shoulder, are used by public authorities and local officials, military officers also Italian light wear blue sashes over the right shoulder on ceremonial occasions.
Belts are a hallmark of the modern French Army for the dress uniform. They are around the waist in dark blue or red by the body, like the Foreign Legion, spahis, hunters d 'Afrique and shooters that have arisen originally in North Africa during the period of French colonial rule. In the traditional Franco-Algerian Zouave or in the band ("ceinture wool) was four meters long and forty feet wide.
At the time of the Civil War (1861-65) in
red silk sashes were authorized for officers and wool red belts NCO U.S. Army regular (Staff of the Army, 1861). U.S. General continued to wear the beige silk ribbon gala 1917. In the Confederate Army of the color of the Civil War period indicated the body sheet or the carrier state. For example: gold for the cavalry, the infantry of burgundy, black for chaplains, sergeants red, green or blue for physicians, and gray or cream for general officers.
The modern British Army has a scarlet sash for use in certain orders of dress and over the sergeants serving in infantry regiments on the right shoulder of the left hip. A strip of crimson silk net like worn around the waist by Guardsmen stood in full dress scarlet and infantry officers in dark blue line "Number 1" dress. The same practice is followed in some Commonwealth armies.
The current armies of India and Pakistan both make extensive use of the leaves from the waist ceremonial use. Colors may vary considerably from regiment or branch and coincide with those of the turbans worn. Usually two or more colors are incorporated into the band in vertical stripes. One end hangs loose on the face and may have an ornamental strip. The practice of using different bands or bands regiment dates from the late nineteenth century .
In addition to those listed above, several other
rhinestone sashes belts modern armies kept by officers in ceremonial uniform. These include the armies of Norway (red bands), Sweden (yellow and blue), Greece (light blue and white), the Netherlands (Orange), Portugal (red) and Spain (red and gold for general, light blue for staff in general and crimson for infantry officers). [4] The Spanish Standard (descendants of the infantry regiments were recruited in colonial Spanish Morocco) retain their historical waist belts for all ranges of colors that vary according to the unit .
Until 1914 the tapes were used as a mark of peacetime rank officers of the armies of the German Empire, Austro-Hungarian and Russian, among others. Japanese officials continued to practice in full uniform until 1940 .
Cruz-strips resembling belts are used by the commanders of the drum in the Dutch, British and some Commonwealth armies. These carry scrolls with the names of battle honors.
Rhinestone sash belts collection
Butterfly Sash Belts Butterfly rhinestone sash belts
Butterfly Sash BeltsExtra wide rhinestone sash belts
Butterfly Sash BeltsFlower rhinestone sash belts
Butterfly Sash BeltsNarrow beaded sash belts
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