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Indian wars

Most popular at the top

  • The President, the State and the Cold Warby James Bilsland

    Taylor and Francis 2015; US$ 135.00

    US foreign policy during the Cold War has been analysed from a number of perspectives, generating large bodies of literature attempting to explain its origins, its development and its conclusion. However, there are still many questions left only partially explained. In large part this is because these accounts restrict themselves to a single level... more...

  • Massacres of the Mountainsby Jr J.P. Dunn

    Digital Scanning, Inc. 2001; US$ 4.95

    J.P. Dunn wrote Massacres of the Mountains in an attempt to separate historical fact from sensational fiction and to verify the problems that plagued the Indian tribes in this country of years. He doesn't assign blame, but lets it fall where it belongs by meticulous research and the accurate, unbiased depiction of the true causes and subsequent... more...

  • The History of King Phillip, Sovereign Chief of the Wampanoags. Including the Early History of the Settlers of New England.by John C. Abbott

    Digital Scanning, Inc. 2001; US$ 4.95

    Metacomet, younger son of Massasoit of the Wampanoags, was also known as King Philip. In 1662 he succeeded his brother, Wamsutta, as sachem or chief of the Wampanoag Indian tribe. Metacomet earnestly attempted to maintain his father's peaceful policies with the Colonists, but the English pushed ever farther into Wampanoag lands, imposing their laws... more...

  • Gang of Fiveby Nina J. Easton

    Simon & Schuster 2001; US$ 28.95

    Paul Gigot columnist, The Wall Street Journal; political commentator, The NewsHour with Jim Lehrer The rise of the political Right caught most journalists by surprise because they didn't take conservatives seriously. Nina Easton is a rare reporter who does. She almost never agrees with her five prominent profile subjects, but her illuminating book... more...

  • The First Way of Warby John Grenier

    Cambridge University Press 2005; US$ 24.00

    This 2005 book shows how war waged against Indian noncombatant population and agricultural resources became the method early Americans employed. more...

  • The Diaries of John Gregory Bourkeby John G. Bourke; Charles M. Robinson

    University of North Texas Press 2003; US$ 39.96

    John Gregory Bourke kept a set of diaries beginning as a young cavalry lieutenant in Arizona in 1872 and ending the evening before his death in 1896. This work begins with Bourke's years as aide-de-camp to General Crook during the Apache campaigns and in dealings with Cochise. more...

  • A Terrible Gloryby James Donovan

    Little, Brown and Company 2008; US$ 9.99

    In June of 1876, on a desolate hill above a winding river called "the Little Bighorn," George Armstrong Custer and all 210 men under his direct command were annihilated by almost 2,000 Sioux and Cheyenne. The news of this devastating loss caused a public uproar, and those in positions of power promptly began to point fingers in order to avoid responsibility.... more...

  • Killing for Land in Early Californiaby Frank H. Baumgardner

    Algora Publishing 2007; US$ 29.95

    The California frontier wars gave land and gold to Whites and reservations to the few surviving Native Americans. Through eyewitness accounts this highly researched work brings to light the graft, greed, and conflicting roles played by the US Army, the St more...

  • Altered Statesby Jeremy Black

    Reaktion Books 2006; US$ 19.95

    Red states versus blue states. Metro versus retro. North or South, East or West. Pundits, politicians, and social scientists love to carve out categories in an attempt to make sense of political and social divisions that run through the American landscape. As the home of nearly 300 million people spread over approximately 3.7 million square miles of... more...

  • Custerologyby Michael A. Elliott

    University of Chicago Press 2008; US$ 16.00

    On a hot summer day in 1876, George Armstrong Custer led the Seventh Cavalry to the most famous defeat in U.S. military history. Outnumbered and exhausted, the Seventh Cavalry lost more than half of its 400 men, and every soldier under Custer?s direct command was killed. It?s easy to understand why this tremendous defeat shocked the American... more...