Join, or Die is Benjamin Franklin's political cartoon published in his Pennsylvania Gazette on May 9, 1754. It's the earliest known pictorial representation of colonial union produced by a British colonist in America.
The original was actually a woodcut showing a snake severed into eighths, with each segment labeled with the initial of a British American colony or region. The cartoon appeared along with Franklin's editorial about the "disunited state" of the colonies, and helped make his point about the importance of colonial unity.
During that era, there was a superstition that a snake which had been cut into pieces would come back to life if the pieces were put together before sunset. This is Dan McCall's modern interpretation.
These tees are our super soft, light weight, vintage short sleeve crew necks. They have amazing colors that go great with jeans, a sport coat, or even hanging out at the pool in Bermuda shorts and sandals.
The Gonzales "come and take it" cannon was a Spanish-made, bronze artillery piece of six-pound caliber. The gun was the object of contention in late September and early October 1835...
The Culpeper Minutemen is a classic banner of American history and liberty. The famous flag of the Minutemen of Culpeper County, Virginia, like the Gadsden Don't Tread on Me flag, sports the...
Come in Peace or Leave in Pieces. Features a skeleton hand giving the peace sign holding a dagger. This shirt is available in two styles on ultra comfortable vintage cotton...
Show your love for liberty with this one of our classic vintage super soft crew neck tees. The shirt features Libertas, the Roman goddess and personification of liberty, which the...