Stonewall Jackson was a fun-loving father and husband, a superb military officer, and a non-slave owning Unionist who detested slavery and joined the Confederate army to preserve the original Constitution. But you needn't take our word for it. Read Mr. Seabrook's book to discover for yourself!
Published by the League of the South, The Free Magnolia is the newspaper of today's Southern Nationalist Movement. Each issue of this dynamic periodical is jammed packed with news, analysis, and outstanding essays from some of the finest writers in the South.
When traveler, scholar, and poet James Everett Kibler purchased a dilapidated South Carolina plantation in 1989, he had no idea that the rehabilitation of the property would include the unearthing of a remarkable American saga about Southern land and the people who lived on it. Part epic, part history, part memoir, this superb tale of the Hardy family is richly detailed, providing the reader with a glimpse of agrarian life as it was for two hundred years along the hilly, fertile lands of the Tyger River.
These essays have heretofore been available separately in pamphlet form. Now, we have put them together under one cover. While initially intended to stand alone, they work together seamlessly, one after another, because of a common, underlying theme: opposition to the historical phenomenon of cultural amalgamation and political centralisation called "Americanity," oras we in the League prefersimply, Southern nationalism.
The Encyclopedia of the Battle of Franklin is the ultimate guidebook for all those interested in this truly momentous conflict. For tourists it's an imperative traveling companion; for Civil War buffs and scholars an indispensable reference; for history students an essential educational tool; and for the casual reader a fascinating chronicle of one of American history's most significant political and military struggles.
Valerie Protopapas, winner of the League's newly created "Copperhead" award, has made an offer to help us with a fund raising project. Valerie is, among other things, an artist who has in the past rendered "bust" portraits—head and shoulders—from both photographs and illustrations of such notable Confederates as Col. John Singleton Mosby—her personal favorite—and General Nathan Bedford Forrest..."
In an effort to remind us of what we have lost, as well as what we might regain in the future, award-winning author and Southern historian Lochlainn Seabrook has brought this important document back to life in his educational new book The Constitution of the Confederate States of America Explained.
"For the longest time I, like many, thought that the Leftist takeover of the West was pretty much total and complete. I never really thought that nationalism would arise again. Perhaps it was because we were too decadent or complacent or ignorant. But then I began to actually study European politics right around the time of the 2008 presidential elections and I saw some amazing things..."
A series of biographical vignettes on forgotten American conservatives provides clear insight into what truly constitutes American conservatism. From M. E. Bradford, John C. Calhoun, and Grover Cleveland to Sam Ervin, William Faulkner, and James Jackson, the authors argue that American conservatism is based on eight core values: decentralization, sound money, light taxes, states' rights, low debt, family, community, and independence, both at home and abroad. To those looking for context among the various competing visions and directions of modern American conservatism, this book serves a guidepost.
Today, the descendants of European-American whites behave as a shamed and defeated people. Not only do they refuse to proclaim the God-ordained superiority of their own civilization and its venerable institutions; they also refuse to defend the very ethnic and racial particularities that gave form and definition to that civilization. "White" has become a dirty word, and few whites can even use the term now without wincing and casting furtive glances to and fro.
It is with great sadness that I report the death of Basil "Bazz" Childress, our League of the South Kentucky State Chairman. Bazz was a true Southern gentleman who fought the good fight to establish a free and independent Southern republic. He was gathered to his Fathers on Thursday. He is now in good company. We will miss you, brother . . . rest in peace.
If you're a Southern parent who's fed up with the Yankee myths, distortions, lies, and anti-South propaganda your child is being taught at school about the Civil War, then Honest Jeff and Dishonest Abe is for you....
Nathan Bedford Forrest's critics have called him everything from a violent backwoodsman, illiterate redneck, and cruel slaver, to a crooked politician, unfaithful husband, and simple-minded hillbilly. However, traditional unreconstructed writers, like Southern historian and award-winning Tennessee author Lochlainn Seabrook, know that General Forrest was none of these things....
Because the enemies of the South have employed the term “racist” so frequently that is has all but lost its sting among our people, the South-haters have changed their tactics in hope of finding a new chink in our armor. Instead of yelling “racist” at every turn, they now charge that our ancestors were “traitors,” and so are we if we celebrate and defend the cause for which they fought. Frequently over the last decade numerous articles and editorials contend that anyone who waves the Southern flags and speaks well of our Southern heroes is paying homage to a failed rebellion and are probably “domestic terrorists” to boot.
Nathan Bedford Forrest is best known for his role as a Confederate officer in the American War for Southern Independence. While most Forrest biographies discuss his military career in great detail, what they do not provide is the General’s own perspective of the conflict...
Some people think that Southern independence can be had on the cheap. All we need is to find that one “get rich quick” scheme that will solve all our problems. But in my opinion, this is a recipe for certain failure.
The 14th amendment is perhaps the most controversial among the 27 embodied in the U.S. Constitution. And for good reason! Come join us for a full day of speakers who will cover several aspects of the 14th Amendment including: Citizenship in the United States, what it means to be a resident, legal tender laws, and much more! ...
Though Nathan Bedford Forrest was not a writer, had little formal education, never authored a book, and was not a professional speaker, he did leave us with a number of witty comments, profound words, and sublime statements.
The grand opening of the Alabama League of the South building will take place on Saturday, 21 January 2012, at 10 a.m. The address of the building is 12814 US Hwy 231, Wetumpka, Alabama 36092. All League members (from all States) and friends are invited to join us.
Why in the 21st Century should we care about “the Old Rebel” Robert E. Lee, a Victorian who was old fashioned even during his own time, and who died nearly 150 years ago? Why a book about how his peers saw him, when the world he lived in disappeared long ago, making his life and death seemingly meaningless to those of us living in the modern era?
Those who support States rights, constitutional government, and the right of secession are now commonly called by the ruling elite right-wing extremists and potential domestic terrorists. We traditional Southerners are indeed familiar with this game.
Whether you are new to the “Great Virginian” or a longtime fan, award-winning Southern historian Lochlainn Seabrook’s
book, The Quotable Robert E. Lee: Selections From the Writings and Speeches of the South’s Most Beloved Civil War General, will be a
revelation. Writers, teachers, scholars, speakers, preachers, lecturers, and historians will find this compact book of literary
gems of inestimable value
In this handy Civil War Sesquicentennial Edition of The Unquotable Abraham Lincoln, Southern historian Lochlainn Seabrook closely examines the politically incorrect statements they don’t want you to know.