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Black Assault Rifle Come and Take It Patch

Black Assault Rifle Come and Take It Patch
Item #: BkCometakeitPatch
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In Virginia, anti-federalist Patrick Henry said during the opening debates of the Virginia Ratification Convention that arms are required to secure rights and freedoms from those who would take them away. He also questioned how the people could resist a tyrant if their arms had been taken from them.

This patch symbolizes the modern day fight with those who believe in the 2nd Ammendment and those who don't. "(c) 1994 David C. Treibs" "Come and Take it Flag with Assault Rifle,"

DON'T TREAD ON MY RIGHTS!
Our Quality 3.50" x 2.25" U.S.A. made patch is of the highest known in the world today. Computerized embroidery machines & software offer the highest stitch count and quality possible. The velcro “hook” fabric (the rough part) is die cut to the emblem’s shape and then sewn to the back of the emblem. Heat Seal or Iron On, Heat sensitive backing that allows a patch to be ‘ironed on’ to a garment. Patches can be sewn on.
Come and take it was a slogan used in the Texas Revolution in 1835. In March 1831, Juan Gomez, a Lieutenant in the Mexican Army, worked alongside Tadeo Ortiz, a consul at Bordeaux, France, and granted a small cannon to the colony of San Antonio. The small bronze cannon was received by the colony and signed for by Randy Tumlinson. It was then transported to Gonzales, Texas and later was the object of Texas pride. At the minor skirmish known as the Battle of Gonzales, 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 containing the phrase along with a black star and an image of the cannon which they had received six years earlier from mexican officials. In modern times, the "come and take it" flag has been modified and used as a symbol of gun-rights advocates. The first-known modified version, from the 1980s, replaces the cannon with an M16A2 assault rifle and was displayed at a Bill of Rights rally in Arizona. In 2002, the flag was further modified to depict a Barret .50 BMG Rifle.
Federalists such as James Madison initially argued that a federal Bill of Rights was unnecessary, asserting that the federal government could never raise a standing army powerful enough to overcome a militia. Similarly, Federalist Noah Webster argued that an armed populace would have no trouble resisting the potential threat to liberty of a standing army. However, Madison would later become a leading advocate for the federal Bill of Rights.
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