This ClipArt gallery includes 81 illustrations related to the State of Georgia.

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…

The Battle of Allatoona, also known as Allatoona Pass, was fought October 5, 1864, as part of the Franklin-Nashville Campaign of the American Civil War.

Allatoona Pass

The Battle of Allatoona, also known as Allatoona Pass, was fought October 5, 1864, as part of the Franklin-Nashville…

Showing the Battle for Atlanta, which Sherman won for the Union during the Civil War.

Battle of Atlanta

Showing the Battle for Atlanta, which Sherman won for the Union during the Civil War.

An illustration of Atlanta, Georgia as depicted in 1874. Atlanta, GA is the capital and the most populous city in the state of Georgia. During the American Civil War, Atlanta served as an important railroad and military supply hub. In 1864, the city became the target of a major Union invasion. The area now covered by Atlanta was the scene of several battles. The rebuilding of the city was gradual. From 1867 until 1888, U.S. Army soldiers occupied McPherson Barracks in southwest Atlanta to ensure Reconstruction era reforms.

Atlanta, Georgia

An illustration of Atlanta, Georgia as depicted in 1874. Atlanta, GA is the capital and the most populous…

State buildings in Atlanta, Georgia after the American Civil War.

Atlanta, Georgia

State buildings in Atlanta, Georgia after the American Civil War.

"The Siege of Atlanta, Ga.- Confederate attack on General Logan's Corps, July 28th, 1864. The assailants after driving in the Federal pickets moved up steadily, and, with a steady step, opened out when within four hundred yards of the fortification. Meeting no force, the assailants took courage, and when within three hundred yards raised a tremendous yell and started on the double quick; but at that instant the signal was given, and every battery, double-shotted with canister, was let loose, and the apparently deserted fortification was lined with heads, and at every foot a shining musket was aimed at the assailants. The destroying volley swept in a single instant hundreds of men into eternity, and laid thousands upon the earth maimed, many of them for life, on the plains before Atlanta. They awaited no second fire; another, and the army would have been destroyed. They therefore sought shelter beyond the range of the Federal guns."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Siege of Atlanta

"The Siege of Atlanta, Ga.- Confederate attack on General Logan's Corps, July 28th, 1864. The assailants…

An illustration of a bell tower in Augusta, Georgia as seen in 1874.

Bell Tower

An illustration of a bell tower in Augusta, Georgia as seen in 1874.

(1821-1894} United States Senator from Georgia.

Joseph E. Brown

(1821-1894} United States Senator from Georgia.

Bonaveture Cemetery is a public cemetery located on a scenic bluff of the Wilmington River, east of Savannah, Georgia. It is the largest of the city's municipal cemeteries, containing nearly 160 acres.

Bonaventure Cemetery

Bonaveture Cemetery is a public cemetery located on a scenic bluff of the Wilmington River, east of…

The Battle of Chickamauga, fought September 18-20, 1863, marked the end of a Union offensive in south-central Tennessee and northwestern Georgia called the Chickamauga Campaign. The battle was the most significant Union defeat in the Western Theater of the American Civil War.

Battle of Chickamauga

The Battle of Chickamauga, fought September 18-20, 1863, marked the end of a Union offensive in south-central…

"Battle of Chickamauga- repulse of the Confederates at Crawfish Creek. We present a most interesting sketch of the battle of Chickamauga, the repulse and check of the Confederate cavalry by the Twenty-fourth Illinois and Company K of the Nineteenth Illinois. They were separated from the Confederates by a stone fence and a small creek. Their daring and heroic resistance was never surpassed, some of them climbing the stone fence to meet the Confederates as they rushed madly down upon the gallant little band. They had the whole Confederate cavalry and four divisions of infantry and artillery to fight, but notwithstanding this vast odds they held their position until re-enforcements reached them. The Twenty-fourth Illinois was commanded by Colonel G. Michalotzy, who was slightly wounded in the right hand. They went into the battle with 330 men, and came out with but 163, less than half their number."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Battle of Chickamauga

"Battle of Chickamauga- repulse of the Confederates at Crawfish Creek. We present a most interesting…

"Battle of Chickamauga, Ga., September 19th-20th, 1863, between Generals Rosecrans and Bragg. Our sketch of this most important battle shows General Thomas and his staff anxiously looking for re-enforcements as his gallant troops from their temporary breastwork of loggs and knapsacks, are repulsing the retreated assaults of the overpowering Confederate forces and saving the whole Army of the Cumberland from destruction. After skirmishing on Thursday and Friday, September 17th and 18th, General Rosecrans on Saturday formed his line, with General Thomas on the left, having under him Brannan, Baird and Reynolds; Negley and Wood held the extreme right at Owen's Ford and Gordon's Mill. Crittenden's corps, consisting of Palmer's and Van Cleve's divisions, formed the centre, with part of McCook's on each side. The line generally followed the Chickamauga, though on the left it took the course of the Lafayette Road. Between ten and eleven A. M. Cranston's brigade, of Brannan's division, met the first attack, and in a few moments the whole division was forced back, Thomas then ordered his entire line to advance, and Longstreet was driven back with slaughter, losing the ground and cannon he had gained, and his corps was fast melting under the blows of Thomas, when Polk and Hill threw their corps with impetuosity on Crittenden, and after a fierce struggle routed him, and drove to the right, in similar disorder, Davis's division, of McCook's corps, leaving a wide gap in the line and exposing Thomas to a heavy flank attack. Back then his victorious troops returned to meet the new enemy, and Thomas, with Negley and Wood, from the right, rallying some of the routed centre, drove the enemy back. Before the deadly fire of this new line the Confederates everywhere retired, and before sunset Rosecrans's army held its old line. During the night Rosecrans fell back to a new line, resting Negley with his right on Missionary Ridge, Van Cleve, Wood and Sheridan on the left, and Thomas more in the centre. The fight commenced on the extreme left, and the Confederates, about ten in the morning, attacked Negley with all their strength, and Longstreet again rolled his verterans on Thomas, and again a bitterly contested fight took place. At last General Reynolds began to give way, and Wood was sent to his relief. As Davis moved to fill Wood's place the Confederates took them in flank, and routing them, severed Rosecrans's line, leaving him, with Sheridan, Davis and Wilder, cut off entirely from the mass of his army. Thomas gathered up the other portion of the army in a strong line on Missionary Ridge, and prepared to resist the last Confederate attack, made with all the inspiration of victory; but his men stood firm, and a cloud of dust to the left soon showed a line advancing on the Lafayette Road. Every eye was strained; a moment would tell whether the day's disaster must close in irreparable ruin or there was yet hope of repulsing the foe. It was General Granger with two fresh brigades, which, fresh for battle, now rushed on the enemy and drove them from a hill which they had gained; and thus aided, Thomas repulsed the enemy, and fell back, unmolested, to Rossville."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Battle of Chickamauga

"Battle of Chickamauga, Ga., September 19th-20th, 1863, between Generals Rosecrans and Bragg. Our sketch…

An illustration of the Presbyterian Church in Savannah, Georgia.

Presbyterian Church

An illustration of the Presbyterian Church in Savannah, Georgia.

An illustration of a cliff over looking the Tugaloo river. The Tugaloo River is a short river bordering Georgia and South Carolina. It is fed by the Tallulah River and the Chattooga River.

Cliff overlooking Tugaloo River

An illustration of a cliff over looking the Tugaloo river. The Tugaloo River is a short river bordering…

He was an American political figure. A Southern Democrat, Cobb was a five-term member of the United States House of Representatives and Speaker of the House from 1849 to 1851. He also served as a Secretary of Treasury under President James Buchanan and Governor of Georgia.

Howell Cobb

He was an American political figure. A Southern Democrat, Cobb was a five-term member of the United…

The colonial seal of Georgia, with a ship underneath.

Colonial Georgia

The colonial seal of Georgia, with a ship underneath.

An illustration of a cotton chute in Savannah, Georgia.

Cotton Bundles

An illustration of a cotton chute in Savannah, Georgia.

An illustration of a cotton mill in Columbus, Georgia. A cotton mill is a factory housing spinning and weaving machinery. Cotton was the leading sector in the Industrial Revolution, as a cotton spinning was mechanized in mills.

Cotton Mill

An illustration of a cotton mill in Columbus, Georgia. A cotton mill is a factory housing spinning and…

An illustration of two Georgia Crackers, a term that refers to the original American pioneer settlers of the Province of Georgia and their descendants. These were frontier people whose culture on self-reliance and simplicity has survived into the modern times.

Georgia Crackers

An illustration of two Georgia Crackers, a term that refers to the original American pioneer settlers…

An illustration of the Custom House located in Savannah, Georgia (1874).

Custom House

An illustration of the Custom House located in Savannah, Georgia (1874).

An illustration of goods being unloaded from a transport ship at the Savannah docks.

Savannah Docks

An illustration of goods being unloaded from a transport ship at the Savannah docks.

"Surrender of Fort Macon, GA., April 26th, 1862. Exterior on side facing the Federal Batteries, showing effect of shot on the glacis and walls." — Frank Leslie, 1896

Fort Macon

"Surrender of Fort Macon, GA., April 26th, 1862. Exterior on side facing the Federal Batteries, showing…

An illustration of a large fountain located in Forsyth Park in Savannah, Georgia. Forsyth Park is a large city park that occupies 30 acres in the historic district of Savannah, Georgia. The park was originally created in the 1840s on 10 acres of land donated by William Hodgson. In 1851, the park was expanded and named for Georgia Governor John Forsyth. At the north end of the park is a large, majestic fountain that was added in 1858.

Fountain

An illustration of a large fountain located in Forsyth Park in Savannah, Georgia. Forsyth Park is a…

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

Georgia

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

The United States seal of Georgia with Lookout Mountain in the background.

Georgia

The United States seal of Georgia with Lookout Mountain in the background.

The state banner of Georgia, the empire state of the south.

Georgia

The state banner of Georgia, the empire state of the south.

"Confederate ironclad ram <em>Georgia</em> lying off Fort Jackson, Savannah River, Ga., December 1862."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Georgia

"Confederate ironclad ram Georgia lying off Fort Jackson, Savannah River, Ga., December 1862."—…

"The campaign in Georgia- Federal troops foraging near Warsaw Sound."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Georgia Campaign

"The campaign in Georgia- Federal troops foraging near Warsaw Sound."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1875

Georgia seal

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1875

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1876

Georgia seal

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1876

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1876

Georgia seal

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1876

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1881

Georgia seal

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1881

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1890

Georgia seal

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1890

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1904

Georgia seal

Seal of the state of Georgia, 1904

The Georgia State Capitol, in Atlanta, Georgia, in the United States, is an architecturally and historically significant building. It was founded in 1889.

Georgia State Capitol, Atlanta

The Georgia State Capitol, in Atlanta, Georgia, in the United States, is an architecturally and historically…

The Seal of the State of Georgia, 1799. The seal shows an arch with three pillars symbolizing the constitution and the three branches of government. Around the pillars are banners which read "Wisdom," "Justice," and "Moderation." There is also a soldier representing protection of the constitution.

Seal of Georgia

The Seal of the State of Georgia, 1799. The seal shows an arch with three pillars symbolizing the constitution…

A banner and seal for the Georgia Trustees, above a ship

Georgia Trustees Seal

A banner and seal for the Georgia Trustees, above a ship

"The campaign in Georgia. A baggage train crossing the mountains in a storm. General Sherman, after the capture of Atlanta, prepared for the next move of his antagonist. Hood suddenly moved north, assailing Sherman's lines of communication; but he was repulsed at important points, and, being followed closely by Sherman, retreated southward. The mountain region was again the scene of operations just as winter was approaching. The immense labor and fatigue attendant on operations in that district may be conceived by our sketch of a baggage train crossing the mountains in a storm."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Campaign in Georgia

"The campaign in Georgia. A baggage train crossing the mountains in a storm. General Sherman, after…

"The war in Georgia. Wagon train passing Resaca at night. Our correspondent wrote: 'No general probably ever attempted a task like Sherman's, so far removed from the base of his operations. The line of railroad is so precarious a dependence that we can well understand the present attempt of the Confederate Wheeler to save Atlanta, and perhaps destroy Sherman by demolishing the road to Chattanooga, burning bridges, blocking up tunnels, etc. The supplies are forwarded to Sherman under great danger, and the advantage is taken of the darkest nights. Our sketch would be interesting from its picturesque beauty, did not the importance invest it with an interest of a far deeper character. A wagon train is passing through the now battle-famous Resaca, guided in the darkness by the light of torches.'"— Frank Leslie, 1896

War in Georgia

"The war in Georgia. Wagon train passing Resaca at night. Our correspondent wrote: 'No general probably…

An illustration of a soldiers grave in Augusta, GA.

Grave

An illustration of a soldiers grave in Augusta, GA.

"Greene and Pulaski monument."—Lossing, 1851

Greene and Pulaski Monument

"Greene and Pulaski monument."—Lossing, 1851

(1751-1815) He served in the Revolution as lieutenant Colonel in the Georgia Continental Lines

Joseph Habersham

(1751-1815) He served in the Revolution as lieutenant Colonel in the Georgia Continental Lines

Joseph Habersham (July 28, 1751 - November 17, 1815) was an American businessman, Georgia politician, soldier in the Continental Army, and Postmaster General of the United States.

Joseph Habersham

Joseph Habersham (July 28, 1751 - November 17, 1815) was an American businessman, Georgia politician,…

Signer of the Declaration of Independence representing Georgia

Lynman Hall

Signer of the Declaration of Independence representing Georgia

An illustration of a house located in Savannah, Georgia that was occupied by General Sherman.

House

An illustration of a house located in Savannah, Georgia that was occupied by General Sherman.

"Tybee Island, Savannah River, Ga.- Views of the lighthouse and barracks- destruction of the lighthouse by the Confederates. Among the numerous structures erected by the United States on the long line of the stormy Atlantic coast for the benefit of the commerce of the world and the safety of the mariners of all nations, none were finer or more useful than the lighthouse on Tybee Island, at the mouth of the Savannah River, familiarly known to sailors as Tybee Light. It was a fixed light, one hundred and eight feet high, and could be seen at a distance of twelve miles. In common with all the other lights on the Confederate coast, it was extinguished by the Georgians soon after the secession of their State. The day after the Federal fleet made its appearance off the mouth of the Savannah River, the Confederates set fire to the interior of the lighthouse, which was burnt, and the costly reflectors destroyed. A similar vandalic measure was resorted to by the Confederates of Charleston, when the Stone Fleet appeared off that harbor. They blew up the celebrated 'Charleston Light.'"— Frank Leslie, 1896

Tybee Island

"Tybee Island, Savannah River, Ga.- Views of the lighthouse and barracks- destruction of the lighthouse…

(1757-1806) Governor of Georgia who fought with the Continental Army during the Revolutionary War

James Jackson

(1757-1806) Governor of Georgia who fought with the Continental Army during the Revolutionary War

James "Left Eye" Jackson (September 21, 1757–March 19, 1806) was an early Georgia politician of the Democratic-Republican Party. Senator from Georgia.

James Jackson

James "Left Eye" Jackson (September 21, 1757–March 19, 1806) was an early Georgia politician of the…

An illustration of a man standing on a ledge of Lookout Mountain looking over a valley. Lookout Mountain, actually a plateau at the northwest corner of Georgia, the northeast corner of Alabama, and along the southern border of Tennessee near Chattanooga. It is one of the southernmost ridge mountains of the Appalachians.

Landscape

An illustration of a man standing on a ledge of Lookout Mountain looking over a valley. Lookout Mountain,…

"Sherman's campaign in Georgia- Federal forces at Jonesborough destroying the Macon Railraod."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Macon Railroad

"Sherman's campaign in Georgia- Federal forces at Jonesborough destroying the Macon Railraod."— Frank…

Lookout Mountain, actually a plateau at the northwest corner of Georgia, the northeast corner of Alabama, and along the southern border of Tennessee near Chattanooga. It is one of the southernmost ridge mountains of the Appalachians.

Lookout Mountain

Lookout Mountain, actually a plateau at the northwest corner of Georgia, the northeast corner of Alabama,…

Yonah Mountain (more commonly referred to as Yonah) is located in the Chattahoochee National Forest in the north of Georgia. Yonah is the Cherokee word for Bear.

Yonah Mountain

Yonah Mountain (more commonly referred to as Yonah) is located in the Chattahoochee National Forest…

Oglethorpe settled near the present site of Savannah, Georgia on February 12, 1733. He negotiated with the Creek tribe for land and established a series of defensive forts.

The Landing of Oglethorpe in Georgia

Oglethorpe settled near the present site of Savannah, Georgia on February 12, 1733. He negotiated with…

(1696-1785) Soldier and founder of Georgia.

General James Edward Oglethorpe

(1696-1785) Soldier and founder of Georgia.

(1696-1785) Soldier and founder of Georgia.

James Oglethorpe

(1696-1785) Soldier and founder of Georgia.

The founder of Georgia, born in London, England, Dec. 21, 1688; died there Jan. 30, 1785.

James Oglethorpe

The founder of Georgia, born in London, England, Dec. 21, 1688; died there Jan. 30, 1785.

An English general and the founder of the state of Georgia.

James Oglethorpe

An English general and the founder of the state of Georgia.

James Oglethorpe, who established the chartered colony of Georgia.

James Oglethorpe

James Oglethorpe, who established the chartered colony of Georgia.

Oglethorpe was a member of the British parliament and settled Savannah.

James Oglethorpe

Oglethorpe was a member of the British parliament and settled Savannah.