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History & Military

  • Creating Christianity - A Weapon Of Ancient Rome

    by Henry Davis
    The book critically examines, researches, verifies and sympathetically explains how two discoveries show that the New Testament was intended to be used as a weapon after the first Roman-Jewish War and that the authors were the Calpurnius Piso family, one of Rome's most distinguished Senatorial families.
  • Code Name: Papa: My Extraordinary Life While Hiding in Plain Sight

    by John Murray
    “Let the truth be told.” That’s the message behind author and former covert operative John Murray’s second non-fiction offering, Code Name: Papa – My Extraordinary Life Hiding in Plain Sight. The book describes Murray’s 30 years of covert operative work in support of the U.S., Canada and various European governments while illustrating a world that few people see – or even realize exists.
  • TO MY BEST GIRL - Courage, Honor and Love in the Civil War: The Inspiring Life Stories of Rufus Dawes and Mary Gates

    by Steve Magnusen
    This is the extraordinary true story of a citizen soldier and the girl he loves, as both become embroiled in our nation’s Civil War. Rufus Dawes emerges from a troubled family to become an officer in the famous Iron Brigade, thrust into horrific battles. But, before these stirring war scenes is the early life of an intelligent descendant of prolific ancestors who helped form the United States and the Northwest Territory. Rufus falls in love with vibrant Mary Gates while living in histor... more
  • Decline Of The U.S. Presidency: William Jefferson Clinton's Legacy Of Corruption

    by John G. Anagnos
    The book is the first in a series of educational and historical books focusing on the U.S. presidents. It is a well documented and researched biography of William Jefferson Clinton, our 42nd president. It also includes a biography of former first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton, when they met at Yale through the election of 2000.
  • Parallels in Autocratic Leadership

    by Wolfgang Mack
    An examination on dictatorships, how they happen and what they do to the people and their nations
  • Diego's Letter: Echoes of the Past

    by Darren Ramon
    An ancient document is given to a young man as part of an inheritance from his grandfather after the funeral. The letter takes him back to another time and connects him to an ancestor he knew very little of. Read about Diego and his amazing accomplishments that he performed for the sake of peace with the natives. This is part of Texas History and new Spain as confirmed by authorities in this field.
  • Family Terror Networks

    by Dean C. Alexander
    Dean C. Alexander’s groundbreaking book, Family Terror Networks, analyzes the emerging and troubling facets of family terror networks. After addressing general principles of terrorism, the work discusses the characteristics of family terror networks. The book chronicles over one hundred case studies involving family affiliated terrorism across extremist ideologies. Also, it proposes a model for predicting and combating this type of political violence. Furthermore, the volume describes law enforc... more
  • Five Theories on the Fitz: And What They Reveal about the Politics of Disaster

    by Wendy Goerl
    Five Theories on the Fitz looks at the sinking of SS Edmund Fitzgerald in context--both with other boats on Lake Superior that night and other founderings of lake freighters--and why the major theories of her sinking have been favored or dismissed by investigative agencies.
  • An Irish Tale of Leaving

    by Darrell Duke
    Ireland. 1778. The British have been ruling here for centuries. Edward “Red” Houlihan is a Rebel – an Irishman continually rejecting the tyranny of his country’s invaders. Red travels from his home island, Inis Meáin, in Galway Bay to the mainland where he continues his journeys on his faithful horse, Bolg. Red retrieves his wife, Ellen, and their son, John. He plans to take them away, leave Ireland for good, across the ocean to a place called Newfoundland. To avoid capture, Red decides to run... more
  • Pad Pennywell

    by Patrick Horn
    During post Civil War era reconstruction, former slave Pad Pennywell had hopes of starting a new life with his wife, daughter and adopted family in Texas. Little did Pad know that his life was about to be torn apart, when his family is brutalized by a band of thieves and murderers along the Harrisonburg Rd, a stretch of trail that connects the Natchez trace with the El Camino Real. Taken captive by John West, a psychopathic murderer who’s charm and hypocrisy are only matched by his lust for blo... more
  • Armenians in the Age of Alexander the Great: Soldiers of the Hellenistic War Machine, revised

    by Michael Boyajian

    With the fall of Persia at the hands of Alexander the Great the Armenians became soldiers in the Hellenistic war machine marching to the ends of the known world in conquest. With photography

  • Notes From The Trenches

    by Gary Foster
    The Foster family of Wisconsin were vibrant and happy in the early years of the 20th century. Like many families in the area, they were descended from German immigrants and had a healthy appetite for hard work and beer. Barbara Foster, widowed early in life, created a loving home for her children Leo, Ottilia, Mary, and Kunigunda. They were all musicians, forming their own orchestra and playing in regional and local venues. But despite Woodrow Wilson’s promises, America found itself drawn into t... more
  • Shell Shock: Twin Sisters Born Into New York's Gilded Age Struck Down by the Horrors of War

    by Dennis Whitehead
    Dorothea and Gladys Cromweell were twin sisters born into wealth in New York's Gilded Age. With America's entry into the First World War, the twins wished to do their part, volunteering for service in their beloved France with the American Red Cross. Stationed near the front lines, the sisters were subjected to round-the-clock bombardment of both their bodies and their very souls. Tragedy struck on the ship bringing them home after the fighting stopped, an event heard round the world... more
  • Oxford College Arms

    by John Tepper Marlin
  • A Tale of Two Nations: Canada, U.S. and WWI

    by Melina Druga

    How did newspapers report the events of World War 1?  How much of the story was the media able to tell?


    Author Melina Druga asked these very questions and weaves together details from key events in the war using contemporary newspapers as her main source.  As a consequence, the events in A Tale of Two Nations: Canada, U.S. and WW1 do not have the benefit of hindsight and analysis.  The reporting is chaotic, incomplete and often inacc... more

  • 1918: A Tale of Two Nations: Canada, U.S. and WW1 Part 5

    by Melina Druga

    Delight tempered by disease.


    On Nov. 11, 1918, the war ends, prompting spontaneous and boisterous parties to erupt in cities throughout the United States and Canada.


    Joy follows the deadliest month of the Spanish Flu Pandemic, a pandemic that would kill more Americans and Canadians than the war.


    Part five in the A Tale of Two Nations: Canada, U.S. and WW1 series.  The series explores journalism history by ... more