Independence Day

Contest Info

  • Started: 7/2/2006 06:00
  • Ended: 7/4/2006 06:00
  • Level: advanced
  • Entries: 33
  • Jackpot:
  • FN Advanced 1st Place $20
  • FN Advanced 2nd Place $12
  • FN Advanced 3rd Place $8
Independence Day
Contest Directions: For the upcoming Independence Day, Americanize objects, famous paintings, animals, or people - include American Flag, make red, white, and blue, and/or include American Eagle.

Contest Info

    • Started: 7/2/2006 06:00
    • Ended: 7/4/2006 06:00
    • Level: advanced
    • Entries: 33
    • Jackpot:
    • FN Advanced 1st Place $20
    • FN Advanced 2nd Place $12
    • FN Advanced 3rd Place $8
This gallery only contains our top 34 selections from its parent contest Independence Day. All 33 contest pictures can be viewed here.
  • US Flag Smoke

    US Flag Smoke
  • US Freedom Flower

    US Freedom Flower
  • George Bush as Uncle Sam Riding a Horse

    George Bush as Uncle Sam Riding a Horse
  • USA Liberty Bug

    USA Liberty Bug
  • Patriotic Bald Eagle

    Patriotic Bald Eagle
  • United States Navy Eagle

    United States Navy Eagle
  • Audi Painted in an American Flag

    Audi Painted in an American Flag
  • Patriotic Eyeball

    Patriotic Eyeball
  • Tool Made in USA

    Tool Made in USA
  • American Fairy

    American Fairy
  • Baseball Glove and Ball Covered in the American Flag

    Baseball Glove and Ball Covered in the American Flag
  • Girl Looking Out a Window at Fireworks on Independence Day

    Girl Looking Out a Window at Fireworks on Independence Day
  • Statue of Liberty Wearing the USA Flag

    Statue of Liberty Wearing the USA Flag
  • Amrican Flag Chevy Equinox Car

    Amrican Flag Chevy Equinox Car
  • American Flower

    American Flower
  • American Egg

    American Egg
  • Woman Wearing an American Flag Wedding Dress

    Woman Wearing an American Flag Wedding Dress
  • US Flag Reflected in Escher Ball

    US Flag Reflected in Escher Ball
  • American Horse Power

    American Horse Power
  • American Faberge Egg

    American Faberge Egg
  • Patriotic American Parrot

    Patriotic American Parrot
  • Patriotic American Snake

    Patriotic American Snake
  • Soldiers Carrying American Flags

    Soldiers Carrying American Flags
  • Osama Bin Laden Wearing the American Flag

    Osama Bin Laden Wearing the American Flag
  • Kate Smith Crossing The Delaware

    Kate Smith Crossing The Delaware
  • Flag Outside House on a Redneck 4th of July

    Flag Outside House on a Redneck 4th of July
  • Patriotic American Cap

    Patriotic American Cap
  • American Sea

    American Sea
  • American Flag Painted Onto a Bald Eagle

    American Flag Painted Onto a Bald Eagle
  • USA Celebrate the 4th of July

    USA Celebrate the 4th of July
  • Statue of Liberty in USA Colors

    Statue of Liberty in USA Colors
  • Mona Lisa Wearing an Uncle Sam Hat

    Mona Lisa Wearing an Uncle Sam Hat
  • American Eagle in Front of a Flag

    American Eagle in Front of a Flag
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This contest is fueled by the following news: Happy Fourth of July! Well ... not really. In point of fact, the colonies in North America declared their independence from England on July 2nd. The Declaration of Independence ended up being re-written and finally ratified and signed two days later, on July 4th. But, on that day, only two people were around to sign the Declaration of Independence: John Hancock, who was the president of the Continental Congress, and Charles Thomson, the Secretary of the Congress. Once signed, the Declaration was sent to the printer -- two hundred copies being produced. One of these reproductions was sent to General George Washington who was in the field and fighting the British forces. A copy of the Declaration did not reach England for over a month. The document arrived on August 10, 1776. Most of the delegates to the Continental Congress actually signed the Declaration on August 2nd. Two of the members or delegates never signed the Declaration at all. In the end, 56 people signed the document. Benjamin Franklin is the person responsible for celebrating the Fourth of July with fireworks, the first celebration occurring one year after the Declaration was ratified and signed. Bristol, Rhode Island, is the site of the oldest Fourth of July celebration that included cannon fire, 13 rounds of canon fire in the morning and again in the evening -- one round for each of the 13 colonies.
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