noun, formally a plural of insigne, but usually used as a singular with plural in·sig·ni·a or in·sig·ni·as.
Origin of insignia
Definition for insignia (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for insignia
U.S. defense officials told The Daily Beast the photos of the Russian insignia first shared on blogs were legitimate.Syrian Rebels Seize Russian Spy Station Near Israeli Border|Josh Rogin, Eli Lake|October 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A fourth soldier was too far away for his insignia to be seen.
Pat Roberts' car bears the insignia of a Chrysler dealership in Maryland.There's No Place Like Home For Kansas Senator Pat Roberts|Ben Jacobs|May 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Pahonia, emblem of the Belarusian nation drawn from the insignia of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania, is banned under Lukashenko.Forget Kim Jong Un—China’s New Favorite Dictator Is Belarus’s Aleksandr Lukashenko.|Kapil Komireddi|January 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Funny thing is, there is very little difference between the Insignia and the regular Cabernet.
He conveys the news of death, and has as the insignia of office a horn, called thuththari or singam.Castes and Tribes of Southern India|Edgar Thurston
The popular poet describes him as giving to a potter the insignia and dignity of a Boyar.Russia: Its People and Its Literature|Emilia Pardo Bazán
I am Commissary of Police in your district; here are my insignia, sir.The Princess of Bagdad|Alexandre Dumas
The crown is an insignia of civil power borne by the laity; the nimbus is ecclesiastical and religious.Fictitious & Symbolic Creatures in Art|John Vinycomb
While Ali, a grim set to his mouth, was standing with a man who wore the insignia of a Com-tech.Plague Ship|Andre Norton