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History & Military
by Charles M. Miceli
This textbook, co-authored with Alton P. Golden, Jr. was the first book in the nation to deal with the issue of deadly fires in secure institutions. The book, published through the Law Enforcement Assistance Administration, U.S. Department of Justice in August, 1979, was never released to the general public and is now out of print.
by Carl Megill
"Kwizzles" is a fun and challenging new trivia word game covering such topics as music, TV, movies, sports, personalities and much more.
by Savannah JordanThe basic premise of the book is that democracy has been rare and fleeting in human history because it, more so than other forms of government, requires of the ordinary citizens virtues that are antithetical to the powerful animal passions that have been essential to the evolution of the human species. These virtues are self-control, self-reliance, a belief in the equality of all, and a concern for the well-being of everyone. The early American settlers possessed these virtues because their de... more
by Richard Carl BrightWhat follows here, just a brief insight into Pain and Purpose in the Pacific. This book did not begin with the idea of a chronology of the battles of the Pacific War, although an overview is included. But instead it was intended to be a brief account of the battles on Saipan, Tinian, and Okinawa as I retrace the travels of one Marine from the farmland of Minnesota to Japan and back. Carl J. Johnson spent 30 months in the Pacific. Four of those months were in bitter combat on the islands of Saipa... more
by Shawnie Kelley
Discover Cape Cod brings history and travel together in ways that make exploring Cape Cod a rich, educational experience. From the naming of Martha’s Vineyard to the formation of the National Seashore, this book explores four centuries of colonial, maritime, architectural, and economic history in a collection of 27 short stories. Learn about an English sailor who named many the Cape’s major landmarks and how a humble fruit saved the region from economic depression. Read a story ab... more
by Sherri PickettDiscover Cape Cod brings history and travel together in ways that make exploring Cape Cod a rich, educational experience. From the naming of Martha’s Vineyard to the formation of the National Seashore, this book explores four centuries of colonial, maritime, architectural, and economic history in a collection of 27 short stories. Learn about an English sailor who named many the Cape’s major landmarks and how a humble fruit saved the region from economic depression. Read a story about a legendary... more
by Nayeem ShowkatThis book, research based, spells out the effect of media on culture. The book reveals the difference between the rural areas on culture in presence of media.
by Michael Hogan
This new book by a noted historian and professor is one of the best books available about relations between the United States and Mexico before, during, and after the Mexican-American War. It examines Abraham Lincoln's opposition to the war as a Congressman, and his support for Mexico as President. The book is long overdue because it treats Abraham Lincoln as an international figure, not merely an American one.
by Robert A. NowlanAmerican Presidents, Polk to Hayes. What They Did. What They Said, What Was Said About Them is the second book in a planned five volume series, covering all the Presidents. These 43 men (so far) have succeeded in some regards and failed in others as they strove to do the best they could in what is surely one of the most difficult jobs in the world. Only they can truly appreciate what it takes to be the president. Others can only speculate. People feel strongly about U.S. Presidents. Some they ad... more
by Jonathan MusereWelsh-born Henry Morton Stanley was raised in an environment of deprivation and torture. But against insurmountable odds, short and hard-headed Stanley gradually rose to eternally become internationally signified as an adventurous soldier, journalist, geographer, explorer, discoverer, prospector, colonialist and diplomat. In this account Stanley is followed from his beginnings, to his migration to America where he would participate in the Civil war, to his travails along the way, and to his sa... more
by Eli GiffordIn January of 1854, on the shores of the Puget Sound, Chief Seattle of the Suquamish Nation gave prophetic speech: "The whites too shall pass; perhaps sooner than all the other tribes. Continue to contaminate your bed and you will one night suffocate in your waste." Except he didn't say it. Professor Ted Perry did in 1971. Dr. Henry A. Smith claims he was present when Seattle spoke yet he waited thirty -three years to publish the speech and Seattle certainly did not speak the Victorian English f... more
by Ann Maureen Marquez
by Vicki HartmanPart biography, part war-story, part message of hope, this book is a vivid, timely reminder of the cost of war shouldered by veterans and their families. The true story of fifteen year old Ken Rowland who gets caught up in the adventure of WWII. He comes home at age twenty-one a changed man hoping to leave the nightmares behind. Years later his daughter is haunted by his silent witness to war. She learns the truth of what it is that stalks her father's dreams when they return together to the ba... more
by Amelia Arcamone-MakinanoA veteran teacher/journalist exposes a monsterous Federal Reserve Board which is intentionally causing the skyrocketing illiteracy in the nation's classrooms. The Fed's own archives, which have recently been made public, along with other primary sources, provide the groundwork for a historic analysis of our third central bank. A tale of historic, international, intrigue naturally unfolds as author Amelia Arcamone-Makinano takes the reader on a quest that begins with the question, Why are school... more
by James HendersonJames Henderson’s overland trip across Africa may have happened forty years ago, but it continues to have a profound effect on his life. It was 1974 when he joined his best friend John, who had always spoken of traveling around the world—starting in Africa. The adventure began as soon as they crossed the Strait of Gibraltar to the African City of Tangiers, where they were surrounded by a small army of children. They kept most of them away by hiring one as their guide, who turned out to make some... more
by Colonel G. Alan DugardWhen the wolf rises was a term used by Theodore Roosevelt to describe "Fear" as experienced in life situations, to include combat and other extreme happenings. This term is applied to the role of the B-52s and the effect on the crews, flying out of the island of Guam and from U-Tapao, Thailand during the eleven days starting on December 18th, 1972. This personal account is a graphic description on the results of those raids from a commander of a B-52 squadron during the raids which led to the en... more