Page Title: Where to buy Confederate Flags? Confederate Flags For Sale, Confederate Flags In Stock: Buy a Confederate right flag here.

  Why do we sell Confederate flags?   Union Flags   Other Historical Flags

CSA Navy Jack Clearance   Lapel Pin Sale   Mississippi Flag Clearance  Georgia Flag Clearance 

Confederate National Flags    Stick Flags


CSA Navy Jack, light polyester, silk-screened design

Finished with heading and grommets for hanging on a pole (scroll down for complete kit)



 Because we are selling flags as low as 99 cents, our shipping chart may not apply. We can tell you the shipping charge when you tell us what you want.


Part# Price Each
2x3' Confederate 9CNX2  



3x5' Confederate 9CNP  



4x6' Confederate CLOSEOUT 9CNX4  

$11.50 each OR

Three for $29.95


Georgia 2x3'

Old Georgia State Flag


Historic Georgia State Flag 1956-2,001












$5.95 each OR

Three for $15.95








Mississippi 3x5'

Mississippi 3x5'

May be combined in the Mix and Match assorted pricing

Mississippi Window hanger










$6.25 each OR








Why we sell Southern flags:

The short answer is that we don't prejudge people who want to own one.

Everyone knows the antagonistic purposes for which these flags are often used. Every other kind of flag we sell can be used for those purposes. I have seen Christian, US Marine Corps and American flags used that way. Through the years, we have gotten to know many people of good will who do not support those purposes but own these flags in the context of creating a connection to their forbears and the place they call home. As other flags all around the world, Confederate flags are used to identify a sense of place, spirit, family, belonging and community. Some people buy them not even for display but just to keep.

Every symbol has at least two meanings.

There is the meaning intended by the one who displays it and the meaning understood by the one who views it. "Your" flag, wherever you come from means something good to you but something very different to someone else.

Symbols also shift back and forth in meaning through the generations.

This is the Gadsden Flag . It is not "The Tea Party Flag." For more than two hundred years it was simply a flag from the American revolution and people could fly it just for its historical novelty. Since it became widely used by The Tea Party, most people now think it was created by that movement and assume people who have always flown it are adherents of that movement.

For many decades the Confederate flag was a pop symbol of youthful energy, country living and rebellious spirit as it adorned lunch pails, school sports teams, album covers and a popular TV show. During that time, it was also brandished the day a screaming crowd of adults made a sixteen year old girl cry on what should have been her first day of school at Central High School in Little Rock, Arkansas.  Context is everything.

Southern flags are used by Civil War re-enactors portraying Southern troops. We have provided them to teachers for classroom use.


The historical connection of both the Confederate flag, and of our American flag, to the buying and selling of human beings and of the degradation of black people is undeniable. Focusing rage on Southern flags creates for some folks a comfortable though incorrect narrative of good and bad. North good, South bad. It obscures the uncomfortable historical blame shared by people from all sections of our country at the time of its founding for arranging the promise of America for some people while denying it to others. The founding of our country is a story of both liberty promised and liberty denied. It is an era that witnesses the expansion and defense of liberty concurrently with the expansion and defense of slavery.

 Jump To Slavery Discussion

Flags matter and people are very passionate about them.

Throughout more than 35 years in this business we have been at various times criticized for selling or displaying the flags of Israel, Puerto Rico, Black Lives Matter, and Ireland to name a few. We provide on this web site Vatican flags, Rainbow "Pride" flags, Democrat and Republican flags and flags from the Presidential campaigns of Obama, Trump. Biden and Hillary Clinton. We provide Political Flags  We provide flags of all nations. We provide Peace Flags. We provide a diversity of flags and we hope that they will always be used with good will.

Followers of our web site know that we have made a niche in providing flags of American history. The War Between The States is one of the most significant periods in that history and the flags on this page are offered in that context. Long ago, those young men who fought that war came back to Gettysburg as very old men. There, in their last years on earth, they shook hands across the stone wall which marked the end of Pickett's charge. Look in the Ken Burns series. There is film of them doing so. Would that we could all do the same. The small book we carried, now sold out, about Elmira Prison Camp, told the story of the escaped slave who, in his job of conducting the burials there, personally saw to it that thousands of Confederate soldiers, who perished in "The North's Andersonville," received a decent burial here in New York State. He made sure that their names and grave locations were carefully recorded. He knew that someone would want to know where they are. We could all take a lesson from that man's humanity.

They were Confederate soldiers. He knew they were some mother's sons. Those sons of The South now rest here in New York State. Now they are now our sons too.

We provide historical flags, and books on historical flags, from both the North and the South. That is what we have done since 1977.

Union Flags        Books

Confederate flags for sale. Where can I buy Confederate flags? Here:

Confederate Battle Flag Sewn Cotton   Confederate Flags Nylon

Slavery: Its Connection to American And Confederate Flags

If you believe the war "had nothing to do with slavery", read it from their own words.

A Southern View of the Invasion of the South by the North and the War of 1861-65

By Captain S. A. Ashe in 1935. Ash was the last surviving commissioned officer in the Confederate Army. He is honest and accurate regarding The South's position on slavery and the protection it was losing under The Constitution.

We have no more copies of this book but if you can find one it is worthwhile. It makes the same points made by Jefferson Davis in his giant two volume work

Click to enlarge


The 18th century founding of The United States saw the rise and the defense of liberty at the same time as the rise and defense of slavery

Things to look up, a partial and evolving list:

1777 June 14th Congress creates the American flag. Under it...

1787 Our constitution is created. Without ever using the word, it protects and guarantees slavery in all of our states. The delegates debate the slavery issue intensely and bluntly.  Some of the most passionate advocates to end the slave trade, (but not slavery) come from Maryland and Virginia. Governor Morris of Pennsylvania talks about freeing the slaves, making them citizens and letting them vote. Other delegates make the case that slavery is the basis of their wealth and power. It means jobs, industry and people in their states would never be so "foolish" to give it up. Make it illegal in the new Constitution and you will lose half your states. Other Northern delegates advise just leaving it alone. You can read the transcript by searching "James Madison's notes."

1790 Congress creates The first Naturalization Law limiting citizenship to "free white persons."

1793 Fugitive Slave Act: People escaping slavery must be returned. Those captured are brought before a judge and, with out a trial, are sent into slavery based merely on a sworn affidavit that they are someone's property. Free blacks are sometimes rounded up and send into bondage.

1850 Fugitive Slave Act: A new harsher version. You could be ordered by the government to assist in the search for and capture of people escaping slavery. Penalties are harsher.

1857 The Supreme Court Dred Scott Decision affirms that the US Constitution was not meant to include citizenship for black people and that its rights and privileges do not apply to them.

1858 Lincoln-Douglas debates. Abraham Lincoln states that he is not in favor of social or political equality of white and black races. He declared himself against black people voting, serving on juries, holding office, and intermarrying with whites. As reported by Snopes, historian Eric Foner stated that while Lincoln hated slavery, he shared the prejudices of his society. As President, Lincoln came to favor emancipation with recolonization: black people should be freed but then deported.

1860 December, South Carolina is the first to leave the Union. Just as the 13 colonies issued a Declaration of Independence explaining their reasons for leaving the British empire, each Southern state issued documents explaining their many reasons. JUST LOOK THEM UP AND READ THROUGH THEM. Texas and South Carolina are particularly clear. These documents contain many honest and blunt explanations of slavery and black servitude being an important cause, though not the only cause, of secession.

It is not true that war had "nothing to do with slavery."

1861 January, Jefferson Davis' farewell speech in the US Senate. IT IS A MUST READ. In a very moving speech, he points out that The Constitution established slaves as property and yet Southern states were being denied the protection of the constitutional rights to that property. These rights being threatened, his state of Mississippi must leave in spite of the affection felt based on the shared sisterhood and lineage of the several states. In 1881 he publishes a massive 1500 page work The Rise and Fall of the Confederate Government. I read the whole thing. He just lays it all out.

All the above happened under the American flag.

March 1861 - The First National Confederate flag is created.





1st national flag

CLOSEOUT: 1st National Stick Flags




2nd National Flags

2nd National Flag

4X6" on 10" Spear Tip Desk Flag



Third National Flag 4x6" $1.25 CLOSEOUT



Bonnie Blue Flags

Bonnie Blue Flag

4X6" on 10" Spear Tip Desk Flag



Confederate Flag Pins about 1/2"x1"


 Confederate flag pin

Part# PCS $1.75 each, any five for $.99 each



Confederate Flag Stickers 3" X 9"


$2.50 for a pack of 25





Mississippi State Flag Desk Sets


Closeout Limited to stock on hand


4X6" USA/MS Two Flag Desk Set with wooden base

Part #

# 92MS $2.29 per set

MS One Flag Desk Set with wooden base

Part #

# 91MS $1.95 per set



MS State Flag Desk Sets, Walnut Base


USA/MS Two Flag Desk Set with Walnut base

Part #

1-11 sets 12 or more sets

# WN2

$12.95 per set $9.95 per set

MS One Flag Desk Set with Walnut base

# WN1

$8.45 per set $6.85 per set




Mississippi State Flag


Silk-screened light weight with heading and grommets

3x5' Part# 9CFMS $.99




Silk-screened with heading and grommets

CLOSEOUT: Limited to stock on hand

3x5' Part# MS3 $19.95

6x10' Part# MS6 $79.00 Limited to the one in stock


Flag Window Hangers

3x5" DOUBLE SIDED, includes hanger and suction cup


Part# 9MB25 $.25 Each

100 FOR $19.00

Closeout Limited to stock on hand



 #CMC2 Confederate Veteran Grave Marker

Plastic $29.00

Durable Thermoplastic Material Does Great In The Weather. Don't let the word plastic scare you. These markers do wonderfully outdoors. They are very rugged and have a clear over coating. Plastic war grave markers are a wonderful alternative to much higher cost bronze markers for your cemetery flag holder

6" Diameter · Supplied With 18" Aluminum Rod that easily slips into the marker's back and inserts easily in to the ground. There is a holder for a stick flag

Plastic $29.00


Bronze Confederate Grave markers

1st national flag

CLOSEOUT: 1st National Stick Flags



1st National Confederate Flag


The Stainless Banner

2nd National Confederate Flag


The 3rd National CSA Flag

3rd National Confederate Flag#3P

The Bonnie Blue Flag




Bonnie Blue Flag


3x5' Printed Confederate Flags With Heading and Grommets


Item Price Each    
1st National Confederate Flag #1STNATN Nylon - Inquire for Pricing    
1st National Confederate Flag #1STC Cotton - Inquire for Pricing    
1st National Confederate Flag (Light Poly) #1P $10.50    
2nd National Confederate Flag (Light Poly) #2P


3rd National Confederate Flag (Light Poly) #3P $8.50    
Bonnie Blue Flag #BONN Nylon - Inquire for Pricing


Gadsden Flag

Don't Tread On Me Flag, the favorite Tea Party Flag









The Confederate States of America had many flags. Among those were their three national flags. Just as our own Old Glory, the flag of the United States of America, went through many evolutionary versions to reach the pattern we know today, so did the national flags of the CSA. In order, these were:

The 1st National Flag (The Stars & Bars), changed after it was considered too close in design to the US flag, especially when furled.

The 2nd National Flag (The Stainless Banner), changed when it was realized it looked too much like a white surrender flag when furled

The 3rd National Flag, the most recent and final flag of the CSA.

When folks ask us for "the Confederate flag", they usually mean the most commonly seen C.S.A. Navy Jack shown below. That is the "Dukes of Hazzard Flag" Dodge Charger nicknamed the "The General Lee". In modern day parlance and media reporting, this flag is often loosely called "The Battle Flag", "The Confederate Battle Flag", and even "The Stars & Bars."

"The Battle Flag", is by rights square.

"The "Stars & Bars" is by rights the First National Flag

So when you ask us for "The Confederate Flag", or "The Battle Flag" or "The Stars & Bars", please bear with us when we ask a few questions to find out exactly which one you want. Our brief questions have prevented loads of folks from ordering a flag they did not want

Confederate Flag: Buy One

Robert E Lee HQ Flag

Robert E. Lee's Headquarters Flag

USA/Big Red lapel pin

PINBR $.99 We only have a couple dozen of these available. They have a metal military clutch pin back; These are jewelry quality with 24-karat gold plating.

Cherokee Braves Flag

Cherokee Braves Flag

Embroidered/Appliqued design

 H41 $44.00

3x5' Nylon with heading and grommets


Click these images to see the beautiful workmanship:



Big Red Flag

Big Red Flag Historical Version

H31X $44.00

3x5' Nylon with heading and grommets

Click these images to see the beautiful workmanship:

Sewn Big Red Flag Sewn Big Red Flag

Choctaw Braves Flag

Choctaw Braves Flag

Embroidered/Appliquéd design

 H82 $44.00

3x5' Nylon with heading and grommets

Click these images to see the beautiful workmanship:



Orleans Rifles

Orleans Rifles

 H216 $44.00

 3x5'Screen dyed nylon with heading and grommets, single reverse design

#H96 SOLD OUT The Rock City Guards 27"x5' Nylon with heading and grommets

This flag will not be back as a stock item but it is kept here for the interesting historical information behind it.

A Nashville militia battalion which became part of the 1st Regiment of Tennessee Volunteers.

27"x5'. This unusual size evokes the long narrow scale of the original 3x7'

The Rock City Guards, a Nashville militia battalion became part of the 1st Regiment of Tennessee Volunteers. According to the 11/26/05 posting on Mr. Cannon's web site Vexillarium, "The flag was made in April 1861, after Virginia joined the Confederacy as its 8th state, but before Tennessee formally seceded. Tennessee is represented at the 9th star outside the circle, representing that we weren't in the fold yet, but were on the way. The original flag measures about 3 feet wide and almost 7 feet long, and is in the Tennessee State Museum."

The story of these flags is a story of country and of family. They are symbols of the horrible divide confronting all Americans during The War Between The States. They are symbols of a time when fathers fought sons and brothers fought brothers. They tell the story of where we get the beloved term...Old Glory Click here to see the full story of this pair of father and son flags.



From: JS Sent: Friday, January 28, 2005 8:40 AMT o: ''Subject: RE: THANK YOU

Dear Sirs, Thank you for your reply back. Your Great-Great Grandfather was wearing the Southern Cross of Honor, which was probably presented to him by the ladies of the United Daughters of the Confederacy (UDC). I believe it was during the 1890's the UDC had this medal made to present to as many Confederate Veterans as possible and the UDC was the ONLY authorized organization to do so using this medal. All of the Southern Cross of Honor's were presented to Confederate Vets only by UDC members and if I'm correct 14,000 medals were made and presented to Confederate Vets. You can find a lot more information about this medal on the web just by typing in "Southern Cross of Honor" in the browser section. Hope this helps. JS

Follow up from same writer:. I was mistaken. It was 1900 when the medal came out, 12,500 was the first order and a total of 78,761 medals were presented to Confederate Vets.

Here's another response that agrees with the first writer:

Flag Guys:

The medal your grandpaw is wearing in the picture on your homepage is a United Daughters of the Confederacy "Southern Cross of Honor."

A textual description of the honor can be found at:

Hope this helps!

Glad to see my NY brethren unashamed to honor their Southron (sic) forebear!Hurrah for the Empire State (from the Magnolia State)! -- JH Sons of Confederate Veterans Camp # XXX, Mississippi

Thanks Pal. Thanks for the great picture. And we followed the second link you gave us and found this information:


1. PLEASE NOTE: Microfilm #1486 must be used instead of the originals. Microfilm is available in Carrier Library's microform area on the second floor.

SCOPE AND CONTENT This collection consists of 1/2 Hollinger box and 1 oversize folder of records and applications for Shenandoah Valley residents who received the Southern Cross of Honor and the Cross of Military Service from the United Daughters of the Confederacy during the years 1905-1941.

The award, which later became the Cross of Military Service, originated on October 13, 1862 as an act of the Confederate Congress to recognize the courage, valor, and good conduct of officers, non-commissioned officers and privates of the Confederate Army. However, due to wartime shortages the medals were unable to be made, but the recipients' names were recorded in an Honor Roll for future reference. The design of the cross used by the UDC was created by Mrs. Alexander S. Erwin in July 1898. It featured a cross with a Confederate battle flag on the face surrounded by a laurel wreath with the inscription "The Southern Cross of Honor." The motto of the Confederate States of America, DEO VINDICE (God Our Vindicator) 1861-1865, and the inscription "From the U.D.C. to the U.C.V." appear on the reverse side. The Southern Cross of Honor and the Cross of Military Service are the two most prestigious honors awarded by the U.D.C.

PROVENANCE The collection was placed on deposit by contract with the Harrisonburg- Rockingham Historical Society. The crosses were awarded to recipients by the Turner Ashby Chapter No. 162.

BIBLIOGRAPHY United Daughters of the Confederacy. "The Southern Cross of Honor: General Information." --Received from the Richmond Office of the UDC. Southern Historical Society. Southern Historical Society Papers. Volume 29, Richmond: Southern Historical Society, 1901.

ORGANIZATION The collection was in no obvious order when it arrived at Carrier Library. It was organized into the following series by type of material and arranged alphabetically by name of veteran within each folder.

Box 1 Series I: Applications Folder 1 Southern Cross of Honor Applications, A-FFolder 2 " " " " , G-LFolder 3 " " " " , M-RFolder 4 " " " " , S-ZFolder 5 Cross of Military Service Applications

Flat Box 1 Series II: OversizeFolder 1 Southern Cross of Honor Recipient Records


This guy agrees with the first two guys <<The medal he is wearing is a membership medal of the United Confederate Veterans (UCV). It is based on the Southern Cross of Honor and veterans who were members of a UCV camp wore them. A reunion medal would have a cloth ribbon on it.<<


But is seems as though this e mail from our friend "Crutch" Williams at Crutchfield's Currency explains it best:

** Southern Cross of Honor

Information taken from Confederate Currency & Stamps by Claud E. Fuller, 1949. He is considered, still today, the expert on Civil War weapons and specifically the Southern weapons. He was a Yankee that was adopted by the United Daughters of the Confederacy, Tennessee Division. He had a section in his book that gives a more complete history on The Southern Cross of Honor. It was at a chapter meeting, Athens (Georgia) UDC later summer 1898 that Mrs. Mary Cobb Erwin presented a resolution to present a belated and much deserved medal to the soldiers and sailors of the South. There are a lot of "Whereas" and "Resolved" in the document. This resolution was presented to the Georgia body and approved October, 1898 and then to the main body UDC for final adoption November, 1899.

Your site, or the site you reference, gives conflicting information. You have "The design of the cross used by the UDC was created by Mrs. Alexander S. Erwin in July 1898." According to Fuller, leading historian of things Confederate and also of the UDC, he says, "The cross was designed by Mrs. S. E. Gabbett, of Atlanta, Georgia". I would believe that Fuller is correct that GABBETT designed the cross and Mrs. Alexander S. Erwin, listed by her familiar name Mary Cobb Erwin, was the one that put forth the resolution in local chapter. Mrs. Erwin was probably the President of that local chapter. I'm sure a more through search of records would give you all the names involved from the Athens UDC chapter, to the Georgia State UDC and finally the national UDC.

"The first presentation to Confederate veterans took place on the Confederate Memorial Day, April 26, 1900, and has since been known as the Southern Cross of Honor." Description: "Bronze cross pattee, bearing in the center a laurel wreath encircling the inscription in four lines, DEO VINDICE 1861 1865. The four arms of the cross inscribed SOUTHERN CROSS OF HONOR. Reverse, In the center a similar wreath encircling the Confederate battle flag, the four arms of the cross inscribed UNITED DAUGHTERS CONFEDERACY TO THE U.C.V. Suspended from a plain bar, on which the name of the recipient may be engraved."

"About twenty-five hundred crosses were distributed at that time, and since then it has been bestowed upon many thousands of Confederate veterans, and it is still being given to such as are entitled to receive it. In spite of the immense number of crosses that have been distributed, it is almost impossible to obtain a specimen so highly are they valued by those who possess them."

This information was written in 1949. The last U.C.V. meeting was 1952. There were only, I believe, five (5) veterans surviving at that time. One, George Washington Williams, the last to pass, was a cousin of my Grandfather William Richard Williams. I believe there have been some posthumous presentations in the last few years as well.

I passed on your site to a group I belong to recently. One was talking about some flags he purchased off eBay and I told them to check out all your flags. Talk to you later and

Best Regards

Crutch Williams

Life Member SCV

Crutchfield's Currency

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