The "Song of the Confederation" was the unofficial marching song of the Confederation Army during the African Unification War, it was first sung by Tyson King, an American volunteer in the Confederation Army. King, originally from Alabama, was intrigued by the parallels between the African Unification War and the American Civil War, and, remebering the words of the old Confederate song "To arms in Dixie" rewrote it to apply to the African Conflict.
The song proved popular, and was soon heard right across the continent, becoming an iconic symbol of the conflict.
"Southern men the thunder mutters! The Northern boots have crossed our borders!
To arms! To arms! To arms, for Freedom! Send them back your fierce defiance! Stamp upon the cursed alliance! To arms! To arms! To arms, for Freedom
Advance the flag of Freedom
Hurrah! Hurrah! For Southern land we take our stand, And live or die for Freedom! To arms! To arms! And conquer peace for Freedom! To arms! To arms! And conquer peace for Freedom!
Fear no danger! Shun no labor! Fight with rifles, tanks and sabres! To arms! To arms! To arms, for Freedom! Shoulder pressing close to shoulder, Let the odds make each man bolder! To arms! To arms! To arms, for Freedom!
Swear upon your chosen altar Never to submit or falter To arms! To arms! To arms, for Freedom! Till the Union is defeated, Till the Good Fight is completed! To arms! To arms! To arms, for Freedom!