Confederate
Confederate
Constitution of the Confederate States of America
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The Preamble to the Confederate Constitution begins: "We, the people of the Confederate States, each State acting in its sovereign and independent character..." The constitution contained many of the phrases and clauses which had led to disagreement among the states in the original Union, including a Supremacy Clause, a Commerce Clause and a Necessary and Proper Clause. The Confederate Congress had powers almost identical to the US Congress, however all the minor differences added together amounted to a much more constrained federal government than the US government of the times and of today. The Confederate Constitution contained clauses which increased the powers of the Executive Branch, such as the line item veto power given to the president. However, they also granted essentially a line item veto to the Senate and Congress by limiting each bill to one issue written in the name. By making both the executive and legislative branches of government more powerful they did more to tie the hands of the Federal government overall-enhancing the planned ineffectiveness of the central government, one of the founding premises of the US Constitution. The framers of the Confederate Constitution, having studied the various constitutional crises which had arisen in the United States between 1787 and 1860, tried to revise the constitution to eliminate the grievances which had been raised in that period.
 
Civil War Wool Lined Kepi Hat
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Now you can take on the appearance of a soldier who fought for the Army during the American Civil War in this Kepi Hat. Made out of wool, this dress up hat stretches to accommodate most head sizes. This hat will add the perfect finishing touch to your soldier costume. Great for plays, reenactments, and even school projects.
 
Facts the Historians Leave Out: A Confederate Primer
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Subtitled "A Confederate Primer," this little book covers a wide range of subjects in short, succinct chapters on the true causes of the war, the historical and economic background behind Southern slavery, the usurpations and deceptions of Abraham Lincoln, State sovereignty and the right of secession, the sterling character of such Confederate leaders as Robert E. Lee and Jefferson Davis, and much more.
 
CSA Cavalry Confederate Saber Civil War Officer Sword
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This sword is a highly detailed reproduction of a Civil War Calvary Officers sword. The Blade of the sword is HQSS stainless steel featuring an integrated bloodline. The guard of the sword is a full wrap guard with highly detailed leaves cast into the steel.
 
Confederate Civil War Soldier Stand-In - Advanced Graphics Life Size Cardboard Standup
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This is a lifesize cardboard standin of a Confederate Civil War Soldier. What a great standup for history buffs, school projects, military collectors and special events. Order yours today! Size is: 72" x 28". How to Set Up Your Standup: 1. Unfold standup and easel.  Lay standup face down on a clean, flat surface. 2. Fold easel up along the long vertical crease that runs the length of the standup. 3. Lift upper and lower tab to lock easel in place. 4. Attach upper tab to top of easel. About Advanced Graphics:  Since 1984, Advanced Graphics has been committed to producing the highest quality Cardboard Standups and Custom Prints in the world. We are the worldwide industry leader in the licensing and distribution of Cardboard Standups. We are also the #1 source for Licensed and Custom cardboard standups in the industry. Our goal is to provide the highest quality prints to our customers. We put our customers first and will continue to provide the best customer service to those who keep us in business.
 
The Confederate and Neo-Confederate Reader: The "Great Truth" about the "Lost Cause"
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Most Americans hold basic misconceptions about the Confederacy, the Civil War, and the actions of subsequent neo-Confederates. For example, two thirds of Americans--including most history teachers--think the Confederate States seceded for "states' rights." This error persists because most have never read the key documents about the Confederacy. These documents have always been there. When South Carolina seceded, it published "Declaration of the Immediate Causes Which Induce and Justify the Secession of South Carolina from the Federal Union." The document actually opposes states' rights. Its authors argue that Northern states were ignoring the rights of slave owners as identified by Congress and in the Constitution. Similarly, Mississippi's "Declaration of the Immediate Causes â?¦" says, "Our position is thoroughly identified with the institution of slavery--the greatest material interest of the world." Later documents in this collection show how neo-Confederates obfuscated this truth, starting around 1890. The evidence also points to the centrality of race in neo-Confederate thought even today and to the continuing importance of neo-Confederate ideas in American political life. The 150th anniversary of secession and civil war provides a moment for all Americans to read these documents, properly set in context by award-winning sociologist and historian James W. Loewen and co-editor, Edward H. Sebesta, to put in perspective the mythology of the Old South.
 
Infinity IW38-BRK Confederate Generals Watch
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Pocket watch. Gold face with gold hands and image of generals Lee and Jackson. Gold finish sculpted cast metal case with image of Confederate flag on front. Gold finish metal chain. Pocket watch features: second hand, Japanese quartz movement, and gift box.
 
3x5 Stars and Bars First National 11 Southern States CSA Civil War flag 3'x5'
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3x5 feet First National 13 Star Embroidered Sewn Flag
 
Constitution of the Confederate States (Little Books of Wisdom)
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The Confederate States adopted their Permanent Constitution on March 11, 1861. The original document consisted of five vellum sheets pasted together to form a scroll over twelve feet long. The original document, along with many other documents of the Confederacy, was found at a train station in 1865 by a war-time correspondent, Felix DeFontaine. In 1883, he sold the manuscript to Mrs. George Wymberley Jones DeRenne. In 1939, the DeRenne family sold the document to the University of Georgia, where it now resides.
 
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