|From It's Overflowing|
I'm not sure what brand it is, or whether it's even made in the US. It has an American flag on its seat tube, but it looks new enough not to have been made here. Still, it looks like an old American cruiser; it even has an Ashtabula crank--unlike the retro-repro models, which usually have cheap three-piece cotterless cranks.
But I'm not going to quibble. For contrast, here's something with a more contemporary flair:
|From Jersey Knitter|
"Jersey Knitter" decorated those bikes a few years ago for the parade in the Garden State community of Montclair. I would imagine that when those colors spin, the visual effect might be like a pinwheel firework.
In contrast to those examples of patriotic pedal power, here's a Dutch-style city bike decked out for the most American of holidays:
|From Detroit Mommies|
In some weird way, this bike makes sense. If nothing else, the white bike makes a good "canvas", if you will, for the color palette. Also, in a weird way, it makes sense historically. After all, were it not for the Dutch (and French, Spanish and Poles), the American colonies might not have gained their independence from the British crown. In fact, the Netherlands was the first nation to recognize the United States of America as a sovereign country.
Plus, the Dutch gave the world Mondrian. What would Look bicycles and the LaVie Claire team used for their logos if they didn't have Mondrian's compositions of lines and primary colors?