Book Reviews
Review: Kentuckians in Gray & Confederate Colonels E-mail
Written by Brett Schulte   
Friday, 20 February 2009 14:29
Bruce S. Allardice and Lawrence Lee Hewitt (Editors). Kentuckians in Gray: Confederate Generals and Field Officers in the Bluegrass State. Lexington, KY: The University Press of Kentucky (November 14, 2008). 344 pages, illustrations, bibliography, index. ISBN: 978-0813124759 $40.00 (Hardcover w/DJ).


Bruce S. Allardice. Confederate Colonels: A Biographical Register. Columbia, MO: The University of Missouri Press (October 1, 2008). 464 pages, illustrations. ISBN: 978-0826218094 $44.95 (Hardcover w/DJ).
Last Updated on Sunday, 08 March 2009 22:57
Read more...
 

Discuss this article
You need to log in or register to participate in this discussion.
Review: Roll Call To Destiny E-mail
User Rating: / 3
PoorBest 
Written by Brett Schulte   
Thursday, 12 February 2009 17:33
Review: Roll Call to Destiny: The Soldier’s Eye View of Civil War Battles

Brent Nosworthy. Roll Call to Destiny: The Soldier’s Eye View of Civil War Battles. New York: Basic Books (March 2008). 352 pages, notes, bibliography, index, 14 maps. ISBN: 978-1567923247 $27.95 (Hardcover w/DJ).

Some very good things can result when an author has extra material left over from a previous book. Such is the case with Roll Call to Destiny, Brent Nosworthy’s worthy follow-up to his earlier work The Bloody Crucible of Courage: Fighting Methods and Combat Experience of the Civil War. In Roll Call, the author looks at varied and unconnected small unit actions from throughout the war from the soldiers’ perspective. The ultimate goal is to give readers a “you are there” feel while also reinforcing Nosworthy’s conclusions from The Bloody Crucible of Courage.
Last Updated on Monday, 23 February 2009 01:35
Read more...
 

Discuss this article
You need to log in or register to participate in this discussion.
Review: One Continuous Fight (Gettysburg Retreat) E-mail
User Rating: / 5
PoorBest 
Written by Brett Schulte   
Thursday, 12 February 2009 15:29
Who knows anything about Lee’s retreat from Gettysburg? Despite copious amounts of literature dedicated to the opening portions of the campaign and the battle itself, very little has been written (and hence read) about Lee’s difficult withdrawal across the South Mountain range to Williamsport and Falling Waters, and the eventual retreat across the flooded Potomac River, all while actively facing the pursuing Army of the Potomac.
Last Updated on Thursday, 12 February 2009 16:32
Read more...
 

Discuss this article
You need to log in or register to participate in this discussion.
<< Start < Prev 1 2 3 Next > End >>

Page 3 of 3