It was impossible to determine: there were no flags, signs, or any other markings that would indicate who was running the show.
On Thursday masked gunmen reportedly stormed the regional parliament building in Crimea and hoisted Russian flags.
A line of five America flags was snapping in the icy wind outside the rental office.
Thousands of people wrapped in flags marched in the frosty, smoky air.
A PAPD chaplain said a prayer and the three honor guards folded the three flags as they would at a triple burial.
Go and gaze at one of our big ships coming out of an engagement home with all her flags flying and her crew manning the yards.
The French, English, and American flags were flying on the building.
"They've taken us prisoners and are keeping us, and they've got our burros and flags and a message," spoke up the general.
The flags were changed, and off went Long Tom again at an elevation.
There was a band of music on the pier, the fjord teemed with boats, flags waved on every hand, and salutes were fired.
"cloth ensign," late 15c., now in all modern Germanic languages, but apparently first recorded in English, origin unknown, but likely connected with flag (v.) or else, like it, perhaps imitative. A less likely guess is that it is from the flag in flagstone on notion of being square and flat. U.S. Flag Day (1894) is in reference to the adopting of the Stars and Stripes by the Continental Congress on June 14, 1777.
"flat, split stone," c.1600, earlier "piece cut from turf or sod" (mid-15c.), from Old Norse flaga "stone slab," perhaps related to Old Norse flak (see flake (n.)).
aquatic plant, late 14c., "reed, rush," perhaps from a Scandinavian source (cf. Danish flæg "yellow iris") or Dutch flag; perhaps ultimately connected to flag (v.) on notion of "fluttering in the breeze."
1540s, "flap about loosely," perhaps a variant of Middle English flakken, flacken "to flap, flutter" (late 14c.), probably from Old Norse flakka "to flicker, flutter," perhaps imitative of something flapping lazily in the wind.
Sense of "go limp, droop" is first recorded 1610s. Meaning "to designate as someone who will not be served more liquor" is from 1980s, probably from use of flags to signal trains, etc., to halt, which led to the verb in this sense (1856, American English). Related: Flagged; flagging.
(Heb., or rather Egyptian, ahu, Job 8:11), rendered "meadow" in Gen. 41:2, 18; probably the Cyperus esculentus, a species of rush eaten by cattle, the Nile reed. It also grows in Palestine. In Ex. 2:3, 5, Isa. 19:6, it is the rendering of the Hebrew _suph_, a word which occurs frequently in connection with _yam_; as _yam suph_, to denote the "Red Sea" (q.v.) or the sea of weeds (as this word is rendered, Jonah 2:5). It denotes some kind of sedge or reed which grows in marshy places. (See PAPER ØT0002840, REED.)