Florida Atlantic University Wall Art, NCAA Rustic Metal Sign, Optional Rustic Wood Frame, College Teams, Mascots, and Sports
From $47.45 Regular Price $49.95
To $132.95 Regular Price $139.95
Florida Atlantic University Wall Art and Home Decor, NCAA Metal Sign With and Optional Barn Wood Frame
Florida Atlantic University Wall Art Metal Sign
Florida Atlantic University Wall Art NCAA metal sign is made from 24 gauge American steel (No Flimsy Tin Here). Select from three different sizes: Large, Medium, Small. Also, available with an optional rustic wood frame. Designs are baked into a powder coating for a durable finish. Unlike other tin signs, canvas prints, and posters, our metal signs will not bend, fold, dent, or wrinkle over time. You can take a hammer to our signs. Our signs are hand made just like in the days. Rest assured these metal signs are made to last!
Great wall decor for Game Rooms, College Dorms, Frat Houses, Bars, Offices, living rooms, industrial lofts, garages, man caves, government buildings and more. Support and show your school spirit with this team mascot metal sign!
Large - Measures 36" x 24"
Medium - Measures 24" x 16" S
mall - Measures 18" x 12"
Framed signs come mounted on reclaimed barn wood with rustic screws for an authentic look and feel. Also Comes with a small saw tooth metal hanger on the rear, ready to hang.
NO FRAME: Metal signs with no frame come drilled and riveted for easy hanging.
On July 15, 1961, to meet the burgeoning educational demands of South Florida, the state legislature passed an act authorizing the establishment of a new university in the City of Boca Raton. Florida Atlantic University was built on Boca Raton Army Airfield, a 1940s-era army airbase. During World War II, the airfield served as the Army Air Corps' sole radar training facility. The base was built on the existing Boca Raton Airport and on 5,860 acres (23.7 km²) of adjacent land. A majority of the land was acquired from Japanese-American farmers from the failing Yamato Colony. The land was seized through eminent domain, leaving many Japanese-Americans little recourse in the early days of World War II.
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