Hurricane Katrina turns 10: Remembering gun confiscation in New Orleans
Army axes Green Beret who stood up for Afghan rape victim
Jorge Ramos removed from Donald Trump press conference
How the slaughter of African elephants finances terrorism
WBDJ7 Live TV crew ATTACKED by gunman
Cartel smugglers easily scale border fence
St. Louis woman's Black Lives Matter rant goes viral
'Stealing from companies like Wal-Mart shouldn't be a crime'
Trump: Mitt Romney 'let us down'
URGENT message from Jonathan Cahn
“Come and Take It,” the song that has rallied gun owners with its remember-the-Alamo-like message, now has an accompanying music video with a special message for Barack Obama and members of Congress.
As WND reported, Grammy-winning musician Steve Vaus, creator of the Buck Howdy character, recorded the song that defies those advocating gun confiscation with one of the slogans of the Texas Revolution, “Come and take it.”
Though the song itself is more vague, the video leaves no doubt who Vaus is talking to in the lyrics.
“Mr. President, members of Congress,” Vaus says in the opening to the video, “you’ve been making a lot of noise about taking our guns away. But you might want to review history.
“1835. Gonzales, Texas Territory,” Vaus continues. “The authorities wanted to confiscate the big gun that protected that colony. You know what the people said? ‘Come and take it.’ Because they were willing to fight for their freedom and their guns. So are we.”
The video then launches into the pointed chorus: “Come and take it if you want it. Come and take it if you think you can. Come and take it, but we’ll warn you, you’ll have to pry it from our cold, dead hands.”
The lyrics continue, “We want the freedom that God gave us, so you best not cross that line. If you want this gun you gotta to come through us and take it, one shot at a time.”
The slogan, “Come and take it,” became the battle cry and banner of the Texas Revolution after the 1835 Battle of Gonzalez, in which Texians defied the Mexican government’s demand to return a cannon that had been given them for self-defense. Rather than surrender the cannon to Mexican dragoons, Texians stormed the Mexican camp and drove the soldiers away.
As Vaus’ song sings, “You just don’t mess with Texas, especially when it comes to guns.”
In the video, Vaus concludes, “Just like Gonzales, we’re keeping our guns.”
The video itself can be seen below:
Vaus' song proves particularly timely, as President Obama recently announced 23 new "executive actions" aimed at restricting gun use and availability in the U.S. and called for Congress to pass further gun-control legislation.
Several states are mulling ways to counter the president's agenda, and many individuals fear the president is putting the U.S. on a path toward confiscating guns.
Vaus' song, however, warns that gun ownership is a God-given right and violators of that right had best beware.
Steve Vaus has performed, produced and recorded with Billy Ray Cyrus, the Jonas Brothers, Willie Nelson, Kenny Loggins, Leann Rimes, Randy Travis and Kenny Rogers; he's a four-time Grammy nominee (with a win in 2010) and has performed with the Billy Graham Crusades, at the Grand Ole Opry and at the White House.
A previous song by Vaus, "We Must Take America Back," drew massive attention when it was released in the 1990s.
"There's an unspoken fear, We're on our way down," he penned. "We must take America back, Main Street to Wall Street, cities and states. Washington, D.C., before it's too late:"
Last year, Vaus stirred controversy with his satirical look at the government's decision to impose invasive body-scans and full-body patdowns on airline travelers. Millions have viewed his work online.
The song was a parody of "Help Me Make It Through the Night":
Vaus also, in the period after 9/11, created "There Is an Eagle," which zoomed to the top of the country charts.
The 1992 song, "We Must Take America Back," was the most requested song in many radio stations' inventories after listeners chanced to hear it.
THE FULL STORY ON OBAMA'S MASSIVE GUN GRAB:
See WND's latest columns on gun control:
How Obama's gun 'order' will backfire by David Kupelian
Gun grab: It's about freedom's end by Joseph Farah
School shooters and pharmaceuticals by Bradlee Deab
Sandy Hook: Obama's latest exploitation by David Limbaugh
The peerless malevolence of redcoat Piers Morgan by Ilana Mercer
Obama's disgusting use of kids as pawns by Diana West
Obama's dictates will cost lives by Jeff Knox
Obama's gun plan doesn't go far enough by Bill Press
Guns don't kill people, the mentally ill do by Ann Coulter
What happened to Lanza's 4 handguns? by Jack Cashill
The consequences of volatile speech by Phil Elmore
It's all about safety by Craige McMillan
Guns and government by Andrew Napolitano
'Gun Culture' – what about the 'Fatherless Culture'? by Larry Elder
Anarchy in South Africa
The Firearms Registration Act of 2010 has done nothing to stop crime In South Africa
The most dangerous job in the world: A white farmer in South Africa
Rolling blackouts in South Africa become security issue
Battle of Blood River, KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa, December 16, 1838
Cecil John Rhodes statue removed in South Africa by radical, political movement
The return of Planet X
Universe reveals 'web of creation'
Are your phone's GPS settings betraying you?
Tall tales or mysteries? Monsters roam the Midwest
'Ghost rockets' proof of aliens on Earth?
Climate cycles reveal 'global warming' all wrong
EPISODE 10.4: Done being a pushover
EPISODE 10.3: Full-speed ninja defense
EPISODE 10.2: Jeeves faces his arch-nemesis
EPISODE 10.1: You're an overcomer
EPISODE 9.3: The only thing that scares Molotov Mitchell
EPISODE 9.2: Handsome Scott takes on 'The Wasp'
Science in Bible often startlingly accurate
Did Jonah see mountains in depths of sea?
Catch a falling star: Perseid meteor shower
Much scientific knowledge predicted in Scripture
'Pathfinder of the Seas' inspired by Bible
Hydrothermal vents prove Scriptural insight
'Misapplied mythology' being applied to the Savior
Are you practicing compromised Christianity?
The messenger is always blamed
Faith includes doing what God tells us to do
Laws of God are 'counted as a strange thing'
Why are believers taught to make excuses?