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History & Military
by William Alan WebbWhy did Hitler choose Vienna over Berlin? A brief introduction to a lesser known chapter of World War Two. Following defeat in the Ardennes Offensive, Adolf Hitler and the German leadership faced the question of how best to use what little offensive firepower remained to them, as represented by the Sixth SS Panzer Army. Hitler’s obsession with protecting the last source of natural oil available to the Reich compelled this decision, one made against the strong opposition of his military advise... more
by David MarcWhen people think of the “Arab world”, they tend to think “Jews and Arabs”. This is totally wrong (and for those people who should actually know better, it is totally racist). This is the main reason why I wrote this booklet – to create awareness that in fact, most of this “Arab world”, i.e. the member countries of the Arab League aside from those on the Arabian peninsula, has been for many centuries, and is at present, Arab-occupied and, -colonized, territory, inhabited by a kaleidoscope of min... more
by Louie T. McClain IIJoin Melanin Origins as we tell of the Tuskegee Airmen and a few of their accomplishments in flight and in moral character. Author Larry Simmons penned this story for children worldwide in hopes to awaken the conquering, persevering and ambitious nature in every child that reads this book.
by Fritz Ulli SalzmanWhere do florists come from? Once, a long time ago, nobody picked flowers. Until in Germany came along Peer Van Gint, in 1349. The world was about to change forever, and flowers would become the symbol of love and affection. A thrilling trip through time.
by Tiberiu WeiszThe book traces a small group of Israelites in Chinese literature who migrated and settled in China in biblical times. It identifies the Chinese characters that denoted Israelites in Chinese literature and based on that reconstructed their activities and presence there. Early Chinese sages had referred to encounters with Israelites in their writings while lated literature treated them as natives.
by Mike GuardiaHal Moore (portrayed by Mel Gibson in the film "We Were Soldiers") led his life by a set of principles - a code developed through years of experience, trial-and-error, and the study of leaders of every stripe. In a career spanning more than thirty years, Moore's life touched upon many historical events: the Occupation of Japan, the Korean War, Vietnam, and the refashioning of the US Army into an all-volunteer force. At each juncture, he learned critical lessons and had opportunities to affect ch... more
by Andrew (Durandy) Golub"The Music Between Us: Concert Ads of Duran Duran" links rare concert ads from my archive with memories from fans who attended the shows - a poignant collection of reflections that illustrates a pop icon's global impact through a unique lens.
Exploring Early Grand Lodge Freemasonry: Studies in Honor of the Tricentennial of the Establishment of the Grand Lodge of Englanby Shawn EyerThe numerous contributors to Exploring Early Grand Lodge Freemasonry develop a cogent case for reassessing the origins and evolution of the Craft in Great Britain during the early and middle years of the eighteenth century. Based on a meticulous investigation of primary and secondary sources, this lucidly written and suggestive study incisively reveals new thinking in looking at the leadership, ritualism, and lodge life of early Speculative Freemasonry.
by Marc BatkoThis 154-page eBook anthology includes translated articles by Austrian, Swiss, Polish and German critical economists. Mainstream trickle-down economics has no answer to exploding inequality and precarious work. Unlike a chair, an idea can be shared by a whole people. Michael Schwendinger explains how reduced working hoiurs can be a socio-economic investment that brings better long-term health and greater time sovereignty. The appendix "Myths of the Economy" explains 29 state myths, business ... more
by Jacqueline Widmar StewartBuried treasures show that Europe’s ancient Celts valued females in ways that later empires did not. Over the past 2000 years, institutionalized sexism has carried imperialist male domination all the way to the present. That said, the Celtic family-based culture remains hidden in plain view by using the right lens. This book gives a look into the world of nature-loving ancestors and their descendants.
by Murray Johnston
Today, Watford village in Northamptonshire is known for little more than the Watford Gap motorway stop. But, for 600 years, the parish was home to one of medieval England’s first knight’s fees.
As far back as the Norman Conquest of 1066, Watford with three towns was exceptional. Soon after, the king awarded Watford as a knight’s fee—a parcel of land sufficient to support a knight. Two centuries on, the single holding was broken into separate man... more
by Barbara G. Jaquay
Sheep herding for its wool and meat has been an Arizonan occupation since the mid-1800s and if the Native Americas are included, the date can be pushed back to the early 1600s when sheep were pilfered from the pueblos in New Mexico. Sheep was one of the many livestock breeds that Father Kino introduced into the Pimería Alta and he proceeded to teach the local southern Arizona Native Americans sheep husbandry in order that they would have a constant supply of wool and meat. But, this was a ... more
by Ashok MasillamaniThree men, in an attempt to shatter the run-of-the-mill experiences of travel, embark on a quest for an adventure of a kind that made them crazy with delight. “Three Men in SeA” is a delectable record of an enjoyable journey that reveals the joie de vivre of the three comrades on an odyssey in their early twilight years. These men seek to relive their youthful past, inspired by the love of people, nature, art, culture, history and architecture. They set out on a trip to Southeast Asian countri... more
by Edna Gail Bush and Natonne Elaine KempThrough the stories of their ancestors Bush and Kemp take us on a compelling journey through African American history into the hearts of individual lives. In tracing their ancestral roots, these family historians discover their connections to some of the South’s most powerful men, both famous and forgotten. The community at the heart of this historical study is Edgefield, South Carolina, yet the stories in this book form a microcosm of events experienced by black communities throughout the South... more
by Triveen Nair1766 was arguably one of the most decisive years in the history of greater India, yet was one of those years that went down in recorded history as the least recorded. In the noise of the churn that was happening in the subcontinent, with several occupiers and defenders and conflicting narrative between the victor and the vanquished, no one document can ever be a correct representation. While a deteriorating Mogul Kingdom in the north witnessed general lawlessness, the Portuguese and then the res... more
by Horace Edward HendersonNearly a lifetime of research and study by a veteran of World War II reveals the major political and military errors and mistakes which caused the greatest catastrophe in world history, almost lost the struggle with the greatest evil the world has ever known, failed to end the conflict in a decisive victory for the survival of freedom and democracy, subjected the world to almost half a century of fear and turmoil in the Cold War, and wasted vast world resources on armaments while hundreds of mil... more