- Grand Cross – For ceremonial purposes, a full set of robes were prescribed, following the tradition of other orders, such as the Austrian and Spanish Orders of the Golden Fleece and Great Britain’s Order of the Garter. The robes were crimson and green, and were lined with ermine. A collar of gold was worn about the neck and shoulders, with the badge of the Order suspended from the collar. For normal occasions and every-day wear, a sash of crimson, edged with green, was worn over the right shoulder and extended to the left hip, the distinctive badge of the Order suspended from the sash at the hip. An eight-pointed star was worn on the left breast. During the waning days of the monarchy, especially during the Great War, a less formal option was also authorized, whereby a miniature (a so-called “kleine decoration”) of the breast star was affixed to the center of the ribbon of an ordinary knight’s cross, and was worn on the left breast with other orders and military medals, in order of precedence.
- Knight Commanders – wore the badge of the Order at the throat, suspended from the crimson edged with green ribbon about the neck. During the Great War, the informal wear of the miniature, gold, Crown of Saint Stephen kleine decoration was worn on an ordinary knight’s cross, to delineate them from ordinary knights and Grand Cross knights, and worn on the left breast with other orders and military medals, in order of precedence.
- Knights – wore the badge of the Order, suspended from a tri-fold ribbon of crimson, edged in green, on the left breast with other orders and military medals, in order of precedence.
Read more about this topic: Order Of Saint Stephen Of Hungary
Other articles related to "insignia, insigne":
... Background The distinctive unit insignia was originally approved for the 150th Infantry Regiment on 28 May 1934 ... The insignia was redesignated for the 150th Armor Regiment with the description and symbolism revised effective 1 September 1993 ...
Insignia or insigne pl -nia or -nias (in Latin, insignia is the plural of singular insigne: emblem, symbol, ensign, badge of honor) : a symbol or token of personal power, status or office, or of an official body of government or jurisdiction. An insignia is usually the emblem of a specific or general authority.
Typical examples of insignia are:
- Coats of arms and Heraldry
- Flags of a country or state
- Military aircraft insignia
- Military rank and unit markings:
- British Army officer rank insignia
- British Army Other Ranks rank insignia
- British Royal Air Force officer rank insignia
- British Royal Air Force other rank insignia
- British Royal Navy officer rank insignia
- British Royal Navy ratings rank insignia
- Croatian military ranks insignia
- Nazi Party rank insignia
- Polish Armed Forces rank insignia
- U.S. Army officer rank insignia
- U.S. Army enlisted rank insignia
- U.S. Navy officer rank insignia
- U.S. Navy enlisted rate insignia
- United States Air Force enlisted rank insignia
- United States Air Force officer rank insignia
- United States Marine Corps enlisted rank insignia
- United States Marine Corps officer rank insignia
- Other National Emblems
- Shoulder patch, or shoulder sleeve insignia (SSI)
Official insignia are often protected by law as to allow their use only by people holding a specific office or staff members acting on behalf of such a person. Misuse, defacement and destruction of such symbols is considered an offense in many countries.
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... This article describes the military rank insignia used by the Hellenic Army ... The current insignia date back to the late 1930s, when British-style insignia were adopted ...
... The insignia worn by officers in the Australian Army use three symbols which are also used in the insignia of the British Army The Star, commonly called a pip, is ...