Contact Us     Questions?     Customer Comments     The Gospel Works     A Southern Patriot

Confederate Army of Northern Virginia Flags     Confederate Army of Tennessee Flags     Confederate Army of the Trans Mississippi Flags    

Confederate National Flags    State Flags of the Confederate States      Custom Confederate Flags

What do my authentic handmade Confederate flags look like?  My handmade flags look and feel like an original carried by the Confederate soldier and may be used anywhere authenticity is desired.  They are in use by re-enactors, SCV camps, SCV divisions, MOSB chapters, UDC chapters, OCR chapters, state parks, museums and adorn many private homes in the U.S and overseas.  Click here for testimonials.

How do I make authentic handmade Confederate flags?  I use very strong, color safe (colors do not run when wet) 100% cotton fabric sewn with 100% cotton thread.  I wash the fabric before I construct the flag.  Each component is sewn, nothing is printed, painted nor embroidered.  My flags are handmade, not "hand sewn".  Confederate standard issue flags were machine sewn, not hand sewn. Southern ladies sometimes made hand sewn flags for units from their area.  Made with love, by me, in Dixie.

Can you get a custom authentic handmade Confederate flag?  Yes.  Contact us.  Please include relevant information such as size, color, letters, etc. about the flag you want made.  Please supply a photo or sketch if you have one.  We will quote you a price.

Why do I make authentic handmade Confederate flags?  The fervent wish of President Jefferson Davis was to preserve the true motives and courage of the Confederate soldier.  He asked Southerners to "keep their memory green" or to keep their memory alive.  I dedicate my work to heroes of all races, including African Americans, Asians and Hispanic, who wore the gray.  It is my hope that their memory will remain green.

What the Confederate battle flag means to us.

The Confederate Army was integrated.  Whites, Blacks, Native Americans, Hispanics and Asians served side by side in defense of the Confederate States. 

The Confederate battle flag represents the courage and honor of men and women of all skin colors who fought to preserve their freedom from an abusive central government.  The Confederate flag DOES NOT represent racism.  The historical record is filled with accounts of racial love and harmony within the Confederate States of America and its armed forces.  We have only love for others whose skin color is different from our own. 

Those whose heart is filled with hate for another race are alien to the Kingdom of God.  We ask all who have such hate to please leave our web site.  We do not want to serve you. We would point you to the Lord Jesus Christ and remind you of what the Bible teaches in Revelation 5:9-10 about the Lamb of God.  "And they sung a new song, saying, Thou art worthy to take the book, and to open the seals thereof: for thou wast slain, and hast redeemed us to God by thy blood out of every kindred, and tongue, and people, and nation;  And hast made us unto our God kings and priests: and we shall reign on the earth."

John 14:6 “Jesus saith unto him, I am the way, the truth, and the life: no man cometh unto the Father, but by me”.

On June 15, 1882, the Reverend Robert Lewis Dabney gave a commencement speech for Hampden Sydney College in Virginia.  He chose as his subject,  “The New South.”   Below is an excerpt from that address.

“It behooves the New South, in dismissing the animosities of the past, to see to it that they retain all that was true in its principles or ennobling in its example. There are those pretending to belong to this company who exclaim: ‘Let us bury the dead past. Its issues are all antiquated, and of no more practical significance. Let us forget the passions of the past. We are in a new world. Its new questions alone concern us.’ I rejoin: Be sure that the former issues are dead before you really bury them! There are issues that cannot die without the death of the people, of their honor, their civilization and their greatness. Take care that you do not bury too much, while burying the dead past: that you do not bury the inspiring memories of great patriots, whose actions, whether successful or not, are the eternal glory of your race and section; the influence of their virtues, the guiding precedents of their histories. Will you bury the names and memories of a Jackson and Lee, and their noble army of martyrs? Will you bury true history whose years are those of the God of Truth?”

“There is one point on which you insist too little, which is vital to the young citizens of the South. This is, that he shall not allow the dominant party to teach him a perverted history of the past contests. This is a mistake of which you are in imminent peril. With all the astute activity of their race, our conquerors strain every nerve to pre-occupy the ears of all America with the false version of affairs, which suits the purposes of their usurpation. With a gigantic sweep of mendacity, this literature aims to falsify or misrepresent everything; the very facts of history, the principles of the former Constitution as admitted in the days of freedom by all statesmen of all parties; the very essential names of rights and virtues and vices. The whole sway of their commercial and political ascendancy is exerted to fill the South with this false literature. Its sheets come up, like the frogs of Egypt, into our houses, our bed chambers, our very kneading troughs. Now, against this deluge of perversions I solemnly warn young men of the South, not for our sakes, but for their own. Even if the memory of the defeated had no rights; if historical truth had no prerogatives; if it were the same to you that the sires whose blood fills your veins, and whose names you bear, be written down as traitors by the pen of slanderous history, still it is essential to your own future that you shall learn the history of the past truly.”