Maine Cabin Masters Black Pirate Flag (skull and crossbones)

If you’ve ever seen the “Maine Cabin Masters” tv show, you may have seen the black flag that they fly on their cabins while they’re working on them. If you ever wondered about their black flag, here’s what I can tell you from this deleted scene video:

  • In the video, which was posted on March 19, 2020, Ryan states that the flag is new.
  • The flag signifies the Maine Cabin Masters “are here” and “we’re kicking butt on this project, and it’s going to be the best this camp will ever be.”
  • It is the Maine Cabin Masters “skull and crossbones.”
  • It’s a Chase Morrill design.

As you can see from the following image, the top of the black flag is a cabin that looks like a skull, and then beneath that, the crossbones are made from a crow bar (or wrecking bar) and a hammer.

Maine Cabin Masters Black Pirate Flag (skull and crossbones)

More information on their black flag

For more information on the Maine Cabin Masters black pirate flag, see these links:

Skull and crossbones

If you’ve never heard of the “skull and crossbones,” Wikipedia describes it like this: “A skull and crossbones is a symbol consisting of a human skull and two long bones crossed together under or behind the skull ... In modern contexts, it is generally used as a hazard symbol, usually in regard to poisonous substances, such as deadly chemicals ... The skull and bones are often used in military insignia, such as the coats of arms of regiments.”

If you keep digging into things on Wikipedia, you’ll also find references to the Jolly Roger, and that page states, “The flag most commonly identified as the Jolly Roger today – the skull and crossbones symbol on a black flag – was used during the 1710s by a number of pirate captains, including Black Sam Bellamy, Edward England, and John Taylor.”