New York: Greenwood Press, 1969. Reprint edition, first printing. Hardcover. Two volume set. Volume I ix, , 924 pages, Volume II , 433,  pages. Illustrations. Cover has some wear and soiling. This is one of The West Point Military Library series. The General Editors of this series were Colonel Thomas E. Griess and Professor Jay Luvaas. President Theodore Roosevelt gave an address at the Centennial Exercises held on June 11, 1902. Includes bibliographies of West Point and a bibliography of the writing of graduates (1802-1902) arranged alphabetically.
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New York: T. H. S. Hamersly, 1885. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Hardcover. iv,764,  pages. Footnotes. Illustrations. Some weakness in the boards. Covers stained at bottom edge. Some moisture signs at bottom of pages. Stamp on fep. Contents include: Army of the Potomac by Brevet Major-General St. George Cooke; The Regular Infantry in the Bull Run Campaign by Dangerfield Parker; Cadet Life at West Point by Charles King; The Gettysburg Campaign by T. A. Dodge; Indian Wars in Texas by James DeShields; The Battle of Mill Springs by Lewis Johnson; The Battles of Nashville by Albert Brackett; Preventable Foot Diseases in Military Animals by M. J. Treacy; Resaca by Oliver O. Howard; Vicksburg, The Campaign of 1862-63 by Thomas Jordan, and Samoa and the Samoans by Frederic Vinton.
Baton Rouge, LA: Louisiana State University Press, 1993. Louisiana Paperback Edition [stated]. Trade paperback. ix, , 190,  pages. Illustrations. Notes. Bibliographical Note. Index. Stephen Edward Ambrose (January 10, 1936 – October 13, 2002) was an American historian and biographer of U.S. Presidents Dwight D. Eisenhower and Richard Nixon. He was a longtime professor of history at the University of New Orleans and the author of many bestselling volumes of American popular history. There have been numerous allegations of plagiarism and inaccuracies in his writings. However, in a review of To America: Personal Reflections of an Historian for the New York Times, William Everdell wrote that "he certainly deserved better from some of his envious peers" and credited the historian with reaching "an important lay audience without endorsing its every prejudice or sacrificing the profession's standards of scholarship.
Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1989. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. xiii, , 592 pages. Illustrations. Author's Note. Interviews. Notes. Bibliography. Index. Lawrence Rush "Rick" Atkinson IV (born November 16, 1952) is an American author, most recently of The British Are Coming: The War for America, Lexington to Princeton, 1775-1777, the first volume in the Revolution Trilogy. He has won Pulitzer Prizes in history and journalism. After working as a newspaper reporter, editor, and foreign correspondent for The Washington Post, Atkinson turned to writing military history. His seven books include narrative accounts of five different American wars. His Liberation Trilogy, a history of the American role in the liberation of Europe in World War II, concluded with the publication of The Guns at Last Light in May 2013. In 2010, he received the $100,000 Pritzker Military Library Literature Award for Lifetime Achievement in Military Writing.
New York: Custom House, 2021. First Edition [stated], Later printing. Hardcover. xvi, , 375,  pages. Illustrations. Notes. Index. DJ has slight wear and soiling. William Bret Baier (born August 4, 1970) is the host of Special Report with Bret Baier on the Fox News Channel and the chief political correspondent for Fox. He previously worked as the network's Chief White House Correspondent and Pentagon correspondent. Baier began his television career with a local station WJWJ TV16 on Hilton Head Island, South Carolina, before joining WRAL-TV, then CBS affiliate in Raleigh, North Carolina. He sent an audition tape to Fox News in 1998, and was hired as the network's Atlanta bureau chief. On September 11, 2001, he drove from Georgia to Arlington, Virginia, to cover the attack on the Pentagon. He never returned to the Atlanta bureau and was instead tapped as the network's Pentagon correspondent, remaining at the post for five years and taking 11 trips to Afghanistan and 13 trips to Iraq. He was named Fox News's White House correspondent in 2007, covering the administration of George W. Bush. In the fall of 2007, he began substituting for Brit Hume, then the anchor of Special Report, on Fridays. Catherine Whitney has written or collaborated on more than fifty books on legal, political, and social issues, including Where Have All the Leaders Gone? and The Weekend That Changed Wall Street. On December 23, 2008, Hume announced Baier would replace him as anchor of Special Report. He hosted his first show as permanent anchor on January 5, 2009. In October 2021, Baier promoted his new book To Rescue the Republic on The Late Show with Stephen Colbert.
Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Company, Inc., 2017. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Trade paperback. Format is approximately 7 inches by 10 inches. viii, 286 pages. Illustrations. Chapter Notes. Bibliography. Index. The author, who had a varied career that include Law Enforcement and Insurance, explored his inner writer and penned “William Edmondson "Grumble" Jones: The Life of a Cantankerous Confederate." This well researched and documented book chronicles a fellow Emory and Henry (and West Point) graduate from Southwest Virginia that has an ironic connection to his own Texas family. William Edmondson "Grumble" Jones (b. 1824) stands among the most notable Southwest Virginians to fight in the Civil War. The Washington County native graduated from Emory & Henry College and West Point. As a lieutenant in the "Old Army" between service in Oregon and Texas, he watched helplessly as his wife drowned during the wreck of the steamship Independence. He resigned his commission in 1857. Resuming his military career as a Confederate officer, he mentored the legendary John Singleton Mosby. His many battles included a clash with George Armstrong Custer near Gettysburg. An internal dispute with his commanding general, J.E.B. Stuart, resulted in Jones's court-martial conviction in 1863. Following a series of campaigns in East Tennessee and Southwest Virginia, he returned to the Shenandoah Valley and died in battle in 1864, leaving a heroic legacy.