Pleasantville, NY: The Reader's Digest Association, Inc., 1946. Wraps. 168 p.
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Pleasantville, NY: Readers Digest Association, Inc., 1940. Wraps. 192 p.
New York: Donald I. Fine, Inc., 1989. First Edition. First Printing. 308, illus., p. 33 creased.
New York: Dell Publishing, 1991. First Printing. pocket paperbk, 354, wraps, illus., slight wear to cover edges Lt. Alvarez was a POW for eight and a half years in North Vietnam.
New York: American Heritage Pub. Co., 1963. 29 cm, 112, illus. (some color), boards soiled.
Chapel Hill, NC: The University of North Carolina Press, 1993. First pbk. printing [stated]. Trade paperback. x, 365 p. Notes. Bibliography. Index.
New York: Continuum, 2006. Presumed first edition/first printing. Hardcover. 237 p. Index.
Gretna, LA: Pelican, 2004. Second printing [stated]. Trade paperback. , 191,  pages. Footnotes (Bibliographical References). Contributors. Index. Signed with sentiment by Barrow on half-title Barrow's business card laid in. Cover has slight wear and soiling. Contains correspondence, military records, and reminiscences from brave men who served what they considered their country. The author's desire was to research and write about black Confederates in order to educate people about an aspect of Southern history that has long been overlooked by historians. By enlightening people about this type of Confederate involvement, he hopes to prevent critics from attacking the Southern heritage. It is a legacy shared by all Southerners, regardless of their skin color. This volume reflects an effort to restore some accuracy to the historical record with regard to black soldiers who fought for the Confederacy. Through correspondence, military records, narrative reminiscences, and newspaper accounts from these brave men who served what they considered their country, we hope to discover not only that they did fight, but also how they fought to restore honor to the fallen among them.
Washington DC: Brassey's, 1996. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. xvi, 336 pages. Notes. Index. Inscription signed by author on fep. One sheet of related ephemera laid in. Printing defect on page 195/6 with loss of some margin material. DJ has slight wear and soiling. Based on a Kirkus review: The GI Bill loosed forces that helped to transform America from the working-class, largely agricultural society into a largely middle-class society. Bennett, a former reporter, begins by tracing the origins of the bill and the fight to make it law in 1944. The American Legion was particularly influential: Members who had fought in WW I remembered the shabby treatment they had received when they came home. The meat, or the soul, of the book is Bennett's study of the ways in which the law helped transform postwar American life. It provided opportunities for education unavailable to previous generations, as well as low- priced home mortgages. GIs, most of them from the urban and rural working class, stormed college campuses in record numbers, raised student performance levels, and shook up the college culture. Millions of erstwhile blue-collar, rent-paying workers turned into professionals of every calling, as well as prosperous, skilled entrepreneurs and home-owners. GIs used the money they got to do vital if seemingly ordinary things and in the process created a more abundant and egalitarian society. The total postwar cost of $14.5 billion was an investment that returned manyfold more in revenue as veterans earned more and paid more taxes. Bennett believes that the GI Bill was the most successful government program since the Homestead Act.
Greendale, WI: Reiman Publications, c1996. 22 cm, 210, illus. (some color). Veterans from all branches of the service share lighthearted memories of their days in uniform.
New York: Dodd Mead & Company, 1943. Presumed first edition/first printing. Hardcover. 85 p. : ill., 19 cm. Illustrations.
New York: Random House, 1979. First edition. Stated. Hardcover. 321,  p.
New York: Praeger, 1986. 200, illus., chapter notes, index, red and blue ink underlining to text.
New York: St. Martin's Press, c1984. First Edition. First Printing. 22 cm, 357, illus., front DJ flap price clipped, pencil erasure on front endpaper. Foreword by Alan Cranston.
London: S. Low, Marston, 1915. First? Edition. First? Printing. 18 cm, 79, DJ worn, separated, and pieces missing. Some poems first appeared in The Ottawa Citizen or other journals.
New York: Scribner, 2005. First edition. First printing [stated]. Hardcover. 501 p. Illustrations. Editor's NOte. Index.
n.p. Veterans of Foreign Wars, 1992. First Edition. First? Printing. pocket paperbk, 114, wraps, some wear and soiling, tear at cover edge and several following pages.
New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1931. First? Edition. First? Printing. 25 cm, 316, tables (1 fold-out), diagrams, usual library markings, front board weak.
Washington, DC: GPO, . 28 cm, 232, wraps, index.
New York: W. Morrow, c1992. First Edition. First Printing. 25 cm, 282, illus., slight wear and sticker residue to DJ.
New York: Viking Press, 1945. Book Club Edition. 21 cm, 378, DJ fragment present. A Marine's adjustment to civilian life after service in World War II.
New York: J. Cape & H. Smith, . First? Edition. First? Printing. 21 cm, 330, illus., index, some wear and soiling to boards, pencil erasure on front endpaper.
Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1985. First Printing. 324, appendix, notes, index, stamps on fore-edge, DJ slightly soiled and some wear to edges.
New York: W. Morrow, 1983. First Edition. First Printing. 24 cm, 304, illus., some underlining and notes in the first part of the book, DJ worn and soiled, ink mark on DJ flap True story of a young Marine lance corporal severely wounded in Vietnam.
New York: W. Morrow, 1983. Book Club Edition. 24 cm, 304, pencil erasure on front endpaper.