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USMC Marine Corps Brass Knuckle Belt Buckle
USMC Marine Corps Brass Knuckle Belt Buckle

USMC Marine Corps Brass Knuckle Belt Buckle

Item Number:7-gd
Sale Price:$9.99
You Saved:50%
These USMC Marine Corps Brass Knuckle Belt Buckles are a great way to make a lasting impression. This USMC Brass Knuckle Belt Buckle is a perfect accessory for any man, woman or child (under 18 with adult supervision). This proud brass knuckle belt buckle pays homage to the United States Marine Core, with the ability to transform into a heavy set of brass knuckles bearing the internationally recognized initials of our Marines. These are constructed of heavy 440 stainless steel, and these follow standard brass knuckle size requirements, so they will fit any hand. This USMC Brass Knuckle Buckle is 4.25 inches in length, and 2.5 inches in height. A perfect gift to the Marine in your life, or a great way to show your support for our men and women everywhere you go. Get your USMC Marine Corps Brass Knuckle Belt Buckle today in either baked black enamel or brass finish. (These are intended as an accessory. We are not responsible for their use.) Supplies are limited, so order now and take advantage of our great low sale price!

On November 10, 1775, the Continental Congress passed a resolution stating that "two battalions of Marines be raised" for service as landing forces with the fleet. This established the Continental Marines and marked the birth of the United States Marine Corps. Serving on land and at sea, early Marines distinguished themselves in a number of important operations, including their first amphibious raid on foreign soil in the Bahamas in March 1776, under the command of the Corps’ first commandant, Capt. Samuel Nicholas. The 1783 Treaty of Paris ended the Revolutionary War and as the last of the Navy’s ships were sold, the Continental Navy and Marines disbanded.

Following the formal re-establishment of the Marine Corps on July 11, 1798, Marines fought in conflicts with France, landed in Santo Domingo and conducted operations against the Barbary pirates along the "Shores of Tripoli."

Marines participated in numerous operations during the War of 1812, including the defense of Washington at Bladensburg, Md. They also fought alongside Andrew Jackson in the defeat of the British at New Orleans. Following the War of 1812, Marines protected American interests around the world in areas like the Caribbean, the Falkland Islands, Sumatra and off the coast of West Africa, and close to home in operations against the Seminole Indians in Florida.

During the Mexican War, Marines seized enemy seaports on both the Gulf and Pacific coasts. While landing parties of Marines and Sailors were seizing enemy ports, a battalion of Marines joined General Winfield Scott’s army at Pueblo and marched and fought all the way to the "Halls of Montezuma," Mexico City.

Although most Marine Corps service during the Civil War was with the Navy, a battalion fought at Bull Run, and other units saw action with blockading squadrons at Cape Hatteras, New Orleans, Charleston and Fort Fisher. During the last third of the 19th century, Marines made numerous landings around the world, especially in the orient and the Caribbean.

Following the Spanish-American War in 1898, Marines fought during the Philippine Insurrection, the Boxer Rebellion in China, in Nicaragua, Panama, The Dominican Republic, Cuba, Mexico and Haiti.

In World War I, Marines distinguished themselves on the battlefields of France, as the 4th Marine Brigade earned the title of "Devil Dogs" for actions at Belleau Wood, Soissons, St. Michiel, Blanc Mont and the final Muesse-Argonne offensive. Marine aviation, which began in 1912, was used for the first time in a close-air support role during WWI. More than 309,000 Marines served in France and more than a third were killed or wounded in six months of intense fighting.

During the two decades before World War II, the Marine Corps began to more completely develop its doctrine and organization for amphibious warfare. The success of this effort was proven at Guadalcanal, Bougainville, Tarawa, New Britain, Kwajalein, Eniwetok, Saipan, Guam, Tinian, Peleliu, Iwo Jima and Okinawa. By the war’s end in 1945, the Corps had grown to include six divisions, five air wings and supporting troops, about 485,000 Marines. Nearly 87,000 Marines were killed or wounded during WWII and 82 earned the Medal of Honor.

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USMC Marine Corps Brass Knuckle Belt Buckle