Come And Take It Texas Flag Battle of Gonzales Pillows

Shop Come And Take It Texas Flag Battle of Gonzales Throw Pillow created by LibertyRevolution.

Especially Texan: Battle of Gonzales

Especially Texan: Battle of Gonzales

Happy Texas Independence Day!  Mar 2, 1836. Flag from Gonzales, Tx, where my Dad was born!

As part of the disarmament of Texians the military authorities in San Antonio requested the return of a cannon which had been "loaned" to the DeWitt Colonists in 1831 for protection "Texas shot and it was heard round the world.

Wall Decor - Gifts - Howdy Home Furniture Flag of the Battle of Gonzales 1835 - my great great grandfather RH Chisholm served

Wall Decor - Gifts - Howdy Home Furniture Flag of the Battle of Gonzales 1835 - my great great grandfather RH Chisholm served

Battle of Gonzales (COME & TAKE IT)

Battle of Gonzales (COME & TAKE IT)

Texas Revolution Battle of Gonzales Come and Take It Flag Shirt - Black

Texas Revolution Battle of Gonzales Come and Take It Flag Shirt

This short sleeve t-shirt features the Texas Revolution Battle of Gonzales "Come and Take It" flag design.

Mission Concepcion San Antonio - Third Great Grand Uncle - Richard Andrews, first rebel to die in Texas Revolution, 28 Oct 1835, Battle of Concepcion (after being wounded at the Battle of Gonzales, 2 Oct 1835.)  maternal side

Mission Concepcion San Antonio - Third Great Grand Uncle - Richard Andrews, first rebel to die in Texas Revolution, 28 Oct Battle of Concepcion (after being wounded at the Battle of Gonzales, 2 Oct maternal side

In March 1831, the Mexican Army loaned a small cannon to the colony of San Antonio. It was then transported to Gonzales, Texas. At the minor skirmish known as the Battle of Gonzales—the first battle of the Texas Revolution against Mexico—a small group of Texans successfully resisted the Mexican forces who had orders to seize their cannon. As a symbol of defiance, the Texans had fashioned a flag with a black star and an image of the cannon which they had received from Mexican officials.

1835 – The Texas Revolution begins with the Battle of Gonzales: Mexican soldiers attempt to disarm the people of Gonzales, Texas, but encounter stiff resistance from a hastily assembled militia.

The Texas flag forms the background for this popular and patriotic Texas slogan at the Battle of Gonzales.

The Texas flag forms the background for this popular and patriotic Texas slogan at the Battle of Gonzales.

Come and take it. Printed in a stark black against the clear pint glass, the image of the Gonzales battle flag boldly shows your Texas pride. In one of the incidents that sparked the Texas Revolution, Mexican troops marched on Gonzales with orders to seize a small cannon that had been given to the citizens as a defense against Indian raids. Incensed at the government crackdown, Texans responded with armed force and this defiant banner. Though the incident of October 2, 1835, ended without…

Come and take it. Printed in a stark black against the clear pint glass, the image of the Gonzales battle flag boldly shows your Texas pride. In one of the incidents that sparked the Texas Revolution, Mexican troops marched on Gonzales with orders to seize a small cannon that had been given to the citizens as a defense against Indian raids. Incensed at the government crackdown, Texans responded with armed force and this defiant banner. Though the incident of October 2, 1835, ended without…

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