This ClipArt gallery includes 69 illustrations related to the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.

Color illustration of a 13 Star United States flag. The original 13 stars represent the states of Delaware, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Georgia, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Maryland, South Carolina, New Hampshire, Virginia, New York, North Carolina, and Rhode Island. This flag was in use from June 14, 1777 until May 1, 1795.

13 Star United States Flag, 1776

Color illustration of a 13 Star United States flag. The original 13 stars represent the states of Delaware,…

Black line illustration of a 13 Star United States flag. The original 13 stars represent the states of Delaware, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Georgia, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Maryland, South Carolina, New Hampshire, Virginia, New York, North Carolina, and Rhode Island. This flag was in use from June 14, 1777 until May 1, 1795.

13 Star United States Flag, 1776

Black line illustration of a 13 Star United States flag. The original 13 stars represent the states…

Washington and the ice of the Alleghany

Alleghany

Washington and the ice of the Alleghany

The Liberty Bell was rung when the Declaration of Independence was issued in 1776. It was made in 1751.

Liberty Bell, Philadelphia

The Liberty Bell was rung when the Declaration of Independence was issued in 1776. It was made in 1751.

Death of General Braddock.

Braddock

Death of General Braddock.

True Bravery, the American Army at Valley Forge in 1777. Caption below illustration: "After mentioning the reason which induced him not to accept the challenge, he applied a large hand-grenade to the candle, and when the fuse had caught fire, threw it on the floor, saying, 'Here gentlemen, this will quickly determine which of us all bare brave danger most.'"

True Bravery

True Bravery, the American Army at Valley Forge in 1777. Caption below illustration: "After mentioning…

"Recruiting in Philadelphia, Pa., for the Bucktail Pennsylvania Regiment, August, 1862. This famous regiment suffered so much that recruiting became necessary. As it was a Pennsylvania pet regiment, Philadelphia was all alive with the resounding music of the horns, calling upon all who had killed a buck in fair combat to accept an invitation to their supper of glory. Our artist has, however, told more with a few dashes of his pencil than we can in a column. The Bucktails were a splendid set of fellows, and deserved the reputation they achieved. The fight at Dranesville, the Valley of the Shenandoah and the battle of Cross Keys have been consecrated by their valor. It will be remembered that when Colonel Sir Percy Wyndham of the First New Jersey Cavalry fell into an ambuscade the gallant Bucktails volunteered to his rescue, and were terribly cut up."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Bucktail Recruit

"Recruiting in Philadelphia, Pa., for the Bucktail Pennsylvania Regiment, August, 1862. This famous…

Carpenters' Hall is a four-story brick building in Center City Philadelphia, Pennsylvania which played a significant part in the early history of the United States.

Carpenter's Hall

Carpenters' Hall is a four-story brick building in Center City Philadelphia, Pennsylvania which played…

Carpenters' Hall is located in Center City of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, most remembered as the site of the house in which the first congresses were held.

Carpenters' Hall

Carpenters' Hall is located in Center City of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, most remembered as the site…

Carpenters' Hall is a four-story brick building in Center City Philadelphia, Pennsylvania which played a significant part in the early history of the United States.

Carpenters' Hall

Carpenters' Hall is a four-story brick building in Center City Philadelphia, Pennsylvania which played…

During the Battle of Lake Erie, Perry retreated to the mouth of Cascade Creek where he built the larger vessels of his fleet.

Mouth of Cascade Creek

During the Battle of Lake Erie, Perry retreated to the mouth of Cascade Creek where he built the larger…

The Centennial International Exhibition of 1876, the first official World's Fair in the United States, was held in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the signing of the Declaration of Independence in Philadelphia.

Centennial Exhibition Buildings

The Centennial International Exhibition of 1876, the first official World's Fair in the United States,…

"At the Centennial Exposition, Philadelphia, 1876."—E. Benjamin Andrews 1895

Centennial Exposition

"At the Centennial Exposition, Philadelphia, 1876."—E. Benjamin Andrews 1895

Benjamin Chew (November 19, 1722 - January 20, 1810) was a lawyer, politician and Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the Province of Pennsylvania. Pictured here is the residence of Justice Chew.

Chew's house

Benjamin Chew (November 19, 1722 - January 20, 1810) was a lawyer, politician and Chief Justice of the…

The monument of Richard Dale (1756-1826), a naval officer born in Norfolk County, VA.

Richard Dale's Monument

The monument of Richard Dale (1756-1826), a naval officer born in Norfolk County, VA.

A medal with a depiction of the signing of the Declaration of Independence.

Medal Commemorating the Declaration of Independence

A medal with a depiction of the signing of the Declaration of Independence.

The famous Drake Well for oil

Drake Well

The famous Drake Well for oil

Fort Duquesne (originally called Fort Du Quesne) was a fort established by the French in 1754, at the junction of the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers in what is now downtown Pittsburgh in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. It was destroyed and replaced by Fort Pitt in 1758; over two centuries later, the site formerly occupied by Fort Duquesne is now Point State Park.

Fort Duquesne

Fort Duquesne (originally called Fort Du Quesne) was a fort established by the French in 1754, at the…

On November 25, the Forbes Expedition under General John Forbes captured the site after the French destroyed Fort Duquesne the day before.

Capture of Fort Duquesne

On November 25, the Forbes Expedition under General John Forbes captured the site after the French destroyed…

View of Fort Duquesne in the distance

Fort Duquesne

View of Fort Duquesne in the distance

Washington in the French War at Fort Necessity

Fort Necessity

Washington in the French War at Fort Necessity

The blockhouse and soldiers at Fort Pitt in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

Fort Pitt

The blockhouse and soldiers at Fort Pitt in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

Benjamin Franklin and the Governor.

Franklin

Benjamin Franklin and the Governor.

Benjamin Franklin begins his education

Franklin

Benjamin Franklin begins his education

Benjamin Franklin's entry into Philadelphia

Franklin

Benjamin Franklin's entry into Philadelphia

The birthplace of Robert Fulton, inventor and engineer, in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania.

Fulton's Birthplace

The birthplace of Robert Fulton, inventor and engineer, in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania.

Homestead Steel Works, located in Homestead, Pennsylvania, was a rival of the steel company, Carnegie Steel.

The Homestead Steel Works

Homestead Steel Works, located in Homestead, Pennsylvania, was a rival of the steel company, Carnegie…

The Horticultural Hall.

Horticultural Hall

The Horticultural Hall.

An illustration of William Penn's House.

William Penn's House

An illustration of William Penn's House.

Isaac Hull (March 9, 1773 - February 13, 1843), was a Commodore in the United States Navy.

Isaac Hull's Monument

Isaac Hull (March 9, 1773 - February 13, 1843), was a Commodore in the United States Navy.

The ruins of one of the principal houses in Johnstown.

Johhnstown

The ruins of one of the principal houses in Johnstown.

British ships firing on kegs thought to be full of gunpowder.

The Battle of the Kegs

British ships firing on kegs thought to be full of gunpowder.

Liberty Bell

Liberty Bell

Liberty Bell

View of Oil City in Pennsylvania.

Oil City

View of Oil City in Pennsylvania.

The Battle of Paoli (also known as the Battle of Paoli Tavern or the Paoli Massacre) was a battle in the Philadelphia campaign of the American Revolutionary War fought on September 21, 1777.

Paoli Monument

The Battle of Paoli (also known as the Battle of Paoli Tavern or the Paoli Massacre) was a battle in…

William Penn appealing to the jury.

Penn

William Penn appealing to the jury.

The clock of Quaker, William Penn.

Penn's Clock

The clock of Quaker, William Penn.

William Penn's slate-roof House, Philadelphia.

Penn's House

William Penn's slate-roof House, Philadelphia.

William Penn's famous treaty with the Indians.

Penn's Treaty

William Penn's famous treaty with the Indians.

Penn's Treaty with the Native Americans under the Elm Tree at Shackamaxon

Penn's Treaty with the Native Americans under the Elm Tree at Shackamaxon

Penn's Treaty with the Native Americans under the Elm Tree at Shackamaxon

William Penn thinks it wrong to take off his hat to his father

William Penn

William Penn thinks it wrong to take off his hat to his father

An English entrepreneur who founded the Province of Pennsylvania in colonial America.

William Penn

An English entrepreneur who founded the Province of Pennsylvania in colonial America.

William Penn landed at Philadelphia in 1682.

Landing of William Penn at Philadelphia

William Penn landed at Philadelphia in 1682.

He befriended the local Indians, and ensured that they were paid fairly for their lands. They revered Penn and called him "Onas" or "Miquon", meaning quill or pen.

William Penn Purchasing Land from the Delaware Indians

He befriended the local Indians, and ensured that they were paid fairly for their lands. They revered…

The official seal of the U.S. state of Pennsylvania in 1889.

Pennsylvania

The official seal of the U.S. state of Pennsylvania in 1889.

The United States seal of Pennsylvania with a ship in the background.

Pennsylvania

The United States seal of Pennsylvania with a ship in the background.

The state banner of Pennsylvania, the keystone state.

Pennsylvania

The state banner of Pennsylvania, the keystone state.

Seal of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 1875

Pennsylvania seal

Seal of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 1875

Seal of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 1876

Pennsylvania seal

Seal of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 1876

Seal of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 1890

Pennsylvania seal

Seal of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 1890

Seal of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 1904

Pennsylvania seal

Seal of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 1904

The Seal of the State of Pennsylvania. The seal shows a shield which has a ship, a plow, and sheaves of wheat. This represents commerce, labor, and agriculture.

Seal of Pennsylvania

The Seal of the State of Pennsylvania. The seal shows a shield which has a ship, a plow, and sheaves…

Philadelphia Exhibition in 1876.

Philadelphia Exhibition

Philadelphia Exhibition in 1876.

The first church in Philadelphia.

First Church in Philadelphia

The first church in Philadelphia.

This house, located on the 500 block of Market Street, served as the executive mansion of the United States, while the nation's capital was located in Philadelphia, PA. Two Presidents occupied the house while in office, George Washington from 1790 to 1797, and John Adams, from 1797 to 1800.

The President's House in Philadelphia (1794)

This house, located on the 500 block of Market Street, served as the executive mansion of the United…

The Quakers of Pennsylvania.

Quakers

The Quakers of Pennsylvania.

Carpenters' Hall is a four-story brick building in Center City Philadelphia, Pennsylvania which played a significant part in the early history of the United States.

Room in which Congress met in Carpenters' Hall

Carpenters' Hall is a four-story brick building in Center City Philadelphia, Pennsylvania which played…

View near Toby's Eddy. The Moravians had established six missionary settlements in the vicinity of the Forks of the Delaware, or the junction of the Delaware and Lehigh Rivers, viz., Nazareth, Bethlehem, Nain, Freidenshal, Gandenthaul, and Gnadenhutten. The latter, the name of which in English is "Huts of Mercy," was founded chiefly for the accommodation and protection of those Indians who embraced the Christian faith. Hence it was the first settlement attaked by the hostile savages.

Toby's Eddy

View near Toby's Eddy. The Moravians had established six missionary settlements in the vicinity of the…

The Treaty Elm in 1800

Treaty Elm

The Treaty Elm in 1800

"Treaty Monument. This monument stands near the intersection of Hanover and Beach Streets, Kensington, on the spot where the celebrated <em>Treaty Tree</em> stood. The tree was blown down in 1810, when it was ascertained to be 283 years old. When the British were in possession of Philadelphia, during the winter of 1778, their foraging parties were out in every direction for fuel. To protect this tree from the ax, Colonel Simcoe, of the Queen's Rangers, placed a sentinel under it. Of its remains, many chairs, vases, work-stands, and other articles have been made. The commemorative monument was erected by the Penn Society. Upon it are the following inscriptions: North Side: 'Treaty ground of William Penn and the indian nation, 1682. Unbroken Faith.' South Side: 'William Penn, born 1644. Died, 1718.' West Side: 'Placed by the Penn Society, A. D. 1827, to mark the site of the great Elm Tree.' East Side: 'Pennsylvania founded, 1681, by deeds of Peace.'"&mdash;Lossing, 1851

Treaty Monument

"Treaty Monument. This monument stands near the intersection of Hanover and Beach Streets, Kensington,…