The North Carolina ClipArt gallery includes 14 illustrations related to the State of North Carolina.

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…

"Residence of the Royal Governor of North Carolina."—Stephenson, 1913

The Palace at New Berne

"Residence of the Royal Governor of North Carolina."—Stephenson, 1913

"The Federal siege works on Bogue Island, N. C., erected for the reduction of Fort Macon. Our sketch represents the covering of the working parties while constructing Captain Morris's Parrot-gun siege batteries on Bogue Island. Our correspondent said: 'Colonel White sometimes beguiles his leisure moments by throwing shells promiscuously about the sand spit upon which our works are located, doubtless to ascertain the exact position of the batteries and to annoy the working parties. The proceedings on such occasions are of the serio-comic order. At the word 'drop,' given by the sentinel in the 'rat hole' at the top of the sand hill upon seeing the flash from the gun at the fort, every man makes a bee-line at the double quick for the nearest cover, assuming a position as near the horizontal as possible. This gives comparative immunity from danger, and up to this time nobody has been hurt, except by falling pieces of shells which have exploded overhead.'"— Frank Leslie, 1896

Bogue Island

"The Federal siege works on Bogue Island, N. C., erected for the reduction of Fort Macon. Our sketch…

Seal of the proprietors of Carolina.

Carolina

Seal of the proprietors of Carolina.

The seal of Carolina above two ships.

Carolina

The seal of Carolina above two ships.

The state banner of North Carolina, the old north state.

North Carolina

The state banner of North Carolina, the old north state.

The courthouse and City Hall of Wilmington, North Carolina.

Courthouse and City Hall, Wilmington, North Carolina

The courthouse and City Hall of Wilmington, North Carolina.

Arent DePeyster, a British military officer of the American Revolution, surrenders at the Battle of King's Mountain.

DePeyster Raises a White Flag

Arent DePeyster, a British military officer of the American Revolution, surrenders at the Battle of…

The house of Cornelius Harnett in North Carolina.

Harnett's house

The house of Cornelius Harnett in North Carolina.

View of the camp of the twentieth Indiana Regiment; also of Fort Hatteras and the anchorage at Hatteras inlet, N.C. This camp, was formed when Federal troops occupied the island. It first recieved Colonel Bendix and his German regiment. On their return to Newport News it was taken possession of by the Ninth Zouaves; who vacated it upon the arrival of the Twentieth Indiana Regiment, October 5, 1861, the Ninth removing to Camp Wool.

Fort Hatteras

View of the camp of the twentieth Indiana Regiment; also of Fort Hatteras and the anchorage at Hatteras…

The birthplace of Andrew Jackson, President of the United States.

Birthplace of Andrew Jackson

The birthplace of Andrew Jackson, President of the United States.

The official seal of the U.S. state of North Carolina in 1889.

North Carolina

The official seal of the U.S. state of North Carolina in 1889.

The United States seal of North Carolina with two ships in the background.

North Carolina

The United States seal of North Carolina with two ships in the background.

A North Carolina mansion of the old style.

A North Carolina Mansion

A North Carolina mansion of the old style.

"Great Seal of the State of North Carolina."—Lossing, 1851

North Carolina Seal

"Great Seal of the State of North Carolina."—Lossing, 1851

Seal of the state of North Carolina, 1875

North Carolina seal

Seal of the state of North Carolina, 1875

Seal of the state of North Carolina, 1876

North Carolina seal

Seal of the state of North Carolina, 1876

The Great Seal of the State of North Carolina, 1773. The seal shows Liberty standing and Plenty holding a cornucopia. Below is the state motto, 'Esse Quam Videri' meaning "To Be Rather Than To Seem."

Seal of North Carolina

The Great Seal of the State of North Carolina, 1773. The seal shows Liberty standing and Plenty holding…

"Pyle's Pond. About a quarter of a mile northwest from this pond, is the spot where the battle occurred. It was then heavily wooded; now it is a cleared field, on the plantation of Colonel Michael Holt. Mr. Holt planted an apple-tree upon the spot where fourteen of the slain were buried in one grave. Near by, a persimmon-tree indicates the place of burial of several others."—Lossing, 1851

Pyle's Pond

"Pyle's Pond. About a quarter of a mile northwest from this pond, is the spot where the battle occurred.…

A political cartoon of the Southern states being built from the ruins after the Civil War.

Southern Republic Built From The Ruins

A political cartoon of the Southern states being built from the ruins after the Civil War.

"View of New Berne, N. C., from the interior of Fort Thompson after its capture by the Federal forces- burning of Rosin Works, railway bridge and naval stores, and showing vessels sunk in the channel of the Neuse River, to prevent the approach of Federal gunboats. Captain Rowan, in his account of the doings of his gunboats, after modestly narrating the important services he rendered General Burnside the day previous in the debarkation of the land forces, thus recounts his own separate share of the expedition to New Berne: "At 6:30 A.M. on Friday, April 14th, 1862, the fleet steadily moved up and gradually closed in toward the batteries. The lower fortification was discovered to have been abandoned by the enemy. A boat was dispatched to it, and the Stars and Stripes planted on the ramparts. As we advanced the upper batteries opened fire upon us. The fire was returned with effect, the magazine of one exploding. Having proceeded in an extended line as far as the obstructions in the river would permit, the signal was made to follow movements of the flagship, and the whole fleet advanced in order, concentating our fire on Fort Thompson, mounting 13 guns, on which rested the enemy's land defenses. The army having with great gallantry driven them out of these defenses, the fort was abandoned."" —Leslie, 1896

Fort Thompson

"View of New Berne, N. C., from the interior of Fort Thompson after its capture by the Federal forces-…

"Trading Ford. This view of the Trading Ford, where greene, with Morgan and his light troops, crossed the Yadkin, is from the east side of the river. It is just at the foot of an island, about a mile and a half below the great bridge on the road to Salisbury. The river is usually fordable between the island and the stakes seen in the picture; below that point the water is deep."—Lossing, 1851

Trading Ford

"Trading Ford. This view of the Trading Ford, where greene, with Morgan and his light troops, crossed…

Landing-place of General Tryon.

Tryon Landing

Landing-place of General Tryon.

"Front view of Tryon's Palace. The view here given was the north front, toward the town. The center edifice was the palace. The building on the right was the secretary's office and the laundry; that upon the left was the kitchen and servant's hall. These were connected with the palace by a curviform colonmade, of five columns each, and covered. Between these buildings, in front of the palace, was a handsome court. The rear of the building was finished in the style of the Mansion-House in London."—Lossing, 1851

Tryon Palace

"Front view of Tryon's Palace. The view here given was the north front, toward the town. The center…

"View at Tuckesege Ford. This view is from the western bank of the Catawba, looking down the stream."—Lossing, 1851

Tuckesege Ford

"View at Tuckesege Ford. This view is from the western bank of the Catawba, looking down the stream."—Lossing,…