n.p. n.p., c. 1979? 36, wraps, color illus.
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Washington, D. C. Department of Defense, 1982. Presumed first edition/first printing. Wraps. Various paginations (approximately 100 pages). Tabbed sections.
Moscow, USSR: Gospolkitizdat, 1960. Presumed first edition/first printing thus. Wraps. 183,  p.
Vienna, VA: TechNews, Inc., 1994. 28 cm, 82, wraps, illus.
Moscow: Military Publishing House, 1984. Third Edition. First? Printing. 26 cm, 96, wraps, color illus., maps, some wear to covers, label on rear cover, pencil erasure on title page.
New York: 173d Organized Reserve Military Intelligence Group, Office of the Unit Instructor, SS-3 Section, 1949. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Other. Rare--very few of these training problem sheets have survived. Single 8 inch by 10.5 inch mimeographed sheet, with text on one side only. This has been folded in half and half again resulting in an approximately 5.25 by 4 inch object when fully folded. This sheet has been fully opened and placed in a clear plastic protective sleeve. On 24 June 1921, the unit was reconstituted as the Headquarters and Headquarters Company (HHC), 173rd Infantry Brigade, and was assigned to the Organized Reserve Corps and the 87th Division. It was reorganized in December 1921, redesignated on 23 March 1925 as the HHC 173rd Brigade, and redesignated as HHC 173rd Infantry Brigade on 24 August 1936. During World War II, the HHC 173rd Infantry Brigade was designated as the 87th Reconnaissance Troop in February 1942 and activated on 15 December 1942. Though the brigade in name did not exist during the war, the redesignation meant that it carried the lineage of the 87th Reconnaissance Troop, and when the brigade was reactivated, it would include the troop's lineage and campaign streamers. The troop entered combat in 1944 and fought in three European campaigns; central Europe, the Rhineland and Ardennes-Alsace operations. After the war, the troop reverted to reserve status and was posted at Birmingham, Alabama from 1947 until 1951. On 1 December 1951, the troop was inactivated and released from its assignment to the 87th Infantry Division.
London: Batchworth Press, . 19 cm, 304, index, front DJ flap price clipped, DJ worn, soiled, and heavily chipped, pencil erasure on front endpaper.
Philadelphia, PA: J. B. Lippincott Company, 1966. First Edition. 220, illus., endpaper maps, index, DJ soiled and small tears: small piece missing at top of spine.
London: MacGibbon & Kee Ltd., 1966. First U.K. Edition. 204, illus., index, DJ soiled, worn, and small chips, ink underlining to text.
New York: Harper & Row, c1988. First Edition. First Printing. 25 cm, 331, notes, index.
New York: Harper & Row, c1988. First Edition. First Printing. 25 cm, 331, black marks and pencil erasure on front endpaper, erasure on title page.
New York: Harper & Row, c1988. First Edition. First Printing. 25 cm, 331, notes, index. Inscribed by the author ("Dave Abshire").
New York: Academy of Political Science, 1993. 24 cm, 161, wraps, footnotes, tables.
New York: Simon and Schuster, c1978. First Printing. 25 cm, 320, illus., appendix, remainder mark on bottom edge, some DJ wear & soiling, pencil erasure on fr endpaper. Foreword by Brezhnev.
Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1958. Presumed First Edition/First Printing. Hardcover. 22 cm, 137 pages. Name in ink on flyleaf. Signed by the author. Fascinating read and insight into the times. This was the "new world order" before the one predicated by the collapse of the USSR. Acheson's goal is to persuade his readers to take the Soviet threat seriously, to concentrate power in American hands (given the limits, for example, of the UN), to maintain and strengthen alliances with free states, and to limit one's efforts to what is possible, rather than desirable.
New York: W. W. Norton & Company, Inc., 1969. First Edition. 798, illus., notes, references, index, top portion of front flyleaf torn off, slight wear to spine edges and board corners.
New York: W. W. Norton & Company, Inc., 1969. Fourth Printing. Hardcover. 798 pages. Illus., notes, references, index, DJ soiled, creased, & scuffed: small tears/chips, small pieces missing.
New York: Harper & Brothers, 1955. First edition. Stated. Hardcover. 199 p. Occasional footnotes.
Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin, 1952, c1951. 21 cm, 309, usual library markings, front DJ flap price clipped, DJ taped to boards, shaken, DJ worn especially at edges.
New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2009. First Edition [Stated], First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. 248 pages. Glossary of Atomic Terms. Illustrations. Notes. References. Index. DJ has slight wear and soiling. Amir Dan Aczel (November 6, 1950 – November 26, 2015) was an Israeli-born American lecturer in mathematics and the history of mathematics and science, and an author of popular books on mathematics and science. Amir D. Aczel was born in Haifa, Israel. When Aczel was 21 he studied at the University of California, Berkeley. He graduated with a BA in mathematics in 1975, and received a Master of Science in 1976. Several years later Aczel earned a Ph.D. in statistics from the University of Oregon. Aczel taught mathematics at universities in California, Alaska, Massachusetts, Italy, and Greece. He accepted a professorship at Bentley College in Massachusetts, where he taught classes on the history of science and the history of mathematics. While teaching at Bentley, Aczel wrote several books on mathematics and science. His book, Fermat's Last Theorem, was a United States bestseller and was nominated for a Los Angeles Times Book Prize. Aczel appeared on CNN, CNBC, The History Channel, and Nightline. Aczel was a 2004 Fellow of the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation and Visiting Scholar in the History of Science at Harvard University (2007). In 2003 he became a research fellow at the Boston University Center for Philosophy and History of Science, and in Fall 2011 was teaching mathematics courses at University of Massachusetts Boston. He died in 2015.
Maxwell Air Force Base, AL: Air University Press, 1999. Presumed first edition/first printing. Trade paperback. Trade paperback (US). Glued binding. xiv, 180 p. Errata stapled inside the back cover. Bibliography. Index.
New York: Simon & Schuster, c1998. First Printing. 25 cm, 366, glossary, notes, bibliography, index.
New York: Simon & Schuster, c1998. First Printing. 25 cm, 366, glossary, notes, bibliography, index, slight wear to DJ edges, p. 33 creased. Inscribed by the author.
Washington, DC: Pergamon-Brassey's Intern'l, 1987. First Printing. 23 cm, 93, wraps, illus., footnotes.
Chicago, IL: Playboy Press, 1976. First Edition [stated], presumed first printing. Hardcover. , 344,  pages. DJ is worn and soiled. Some edge soiling. Black mark on bottom edge. Spiro Theodore "Ted" Agnew (November 9, 1918 – September 17, 1996) was the 39th Vice President of the United States, serving from 1969 to 1973. He was the second and most recent vice president to resign the office, though unlike John C. Calhoun in 1832, Agnew left office in disgrace. Beginning in early 1973, Agnew was investigated by the United States Attorney for the District of Maryland on suspicion of conspiracy, bribery, extortion and tax fraud. Agnew had accepted payments from contractors during his time as a Maryland official, and the payments had continued into his time as vice president. After denying his guilt for months, Agnew negotiated a plea agreement that would involve his resignation from office. On October 10, 1973, Agnew pled no contest to a single felony charge of tax evasion, resigned his office, and was replaced by House Minority Leader Gerald Ford. Agnew spent the remainder of his life quietly, rarely making public appearances. He wrote a novel, and also a memoir defending his actions.