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Format: Paperback, 168
6x9, 31 images and 2 maps
Tells the remarkable story of Gabriel J. Rains, a Confederate Brigadier General who was more than a military officer—he was a scientist appointed to develop explosives. Read More...
Format: Hardback, 336 pages
16 photos, 13 maps
View the book's dust jacket.
In 1885, a former president of the United States published one of the most influential books ever written about the Civil War. An entire generation of Americans had eagerly awaited his memoirs and it has remained so popular that it has never gone out of print. Historians then and now have made extensive use of Grant’s recollections, which have shaped how we understand and evaluate not only the Union army’s triumphs and failures, but many of the war’s key participants. The Memoirs of Ulysses Simpson Grant may be a superbly written book, Frank P. Varney persuasively argues in General Grant and the Rewriting of History, but is so riddled with flaws as to be unreliable. Read More...
Format: Hardcover, 624 pages
7 x 10, 6 b/w photos, maps, dust jacket
German Ground Forces of World War II offers the first comprehensive order of battle for German ground troops throughout the Second World War, from the invasion of Poland on September 1, 1939, to the destruction of the last remnants of Germany’s Wehrmacht and Waffen SS in Berlin in 1945. Read More...
Format: Paperback, 264 pages
6x9, 60 photos, 8 maps, biblio, index
WINNER: Army Historical Foundation's Distinguished Writing Award, for Reprint, 2011
In 1998, Eric J. Wittenberg’s Gettysburg’s Forgotten Cavalry Actions won the Bachelder-Coddington Award for the year’s best new work interpreting the Battle of Gettysburg. This fully revised edition adds extensive new research, interpretations, and conclusions that substantially add to our understanding of these important mounted actions. Read More...
Format: Paperback, 192 pages, 226 images
The former general in chief of the Union armies during the Civil War . . . the two-term president of the United States . . . the beloved ambassador of American goodwill around the globe . . . the respected New York financier - Ulysses S. Grant - was dying. The hardscrabble man who regularly smoked 20 cigars a day had developed terminal throat cancer. Thus began Grant's final battle - a race against his own failing health to complete his Personal Memoirs in an attempt to secure his family's financial security. But the project evolved into something far more: an effort to secure the very meaning of the Civil War itself and how it would be remembered. Read More...