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The Apocalypse of Ahmadinejad: The Revelation of Iran's Nuclear Prophet

by Mark Hitchcock

He stands only 5-foot-4 and smiles incessantly. But behind that charismatic persona beats the heart of a genocidal terrorist.

Meet the World’s Most Dangerous Man

In his provocative, well-researched exposé of...

Germany's Wild East: Constructing Poland as Colonial Space

by Kristin Kopp

In the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, representations of Poland and the Slavic East cast the region as a primitive, undeveloped, or empty space inhabited by a population destined to remain uncivilized...

The Origins of Christian Democracy: Politics and Confession in Modern Germany

by Maria Mitchell

This book is a pioneering contribution to the history of the founding of the West German political system after the Second World War. The political cooperation between Catholics and Protestants that resulted...

In Passage Perilous: Malta and the Convoy Battles of June 1942

by Vincent P. O'Hara & Ted Zuber

By mid-1942 the Allies were losing the Mediterranean war: Malta was isolated and its civilian population faced starvation. In June 1942 the British Royal Navy made a stupendous effort to break the Axis stranglehold....

Imperial Entanglements: Iroquois Change and Persistence on the Frontiers of Empire

by Gail D. MacLeitch

Rescuing the Seven Years' War era from the shadows of the American Revolution and moving away from the political focus that dominates Iroquois studies, this work offers something substantially new by exploring...

The Listener's Voice: Early Radio and the American Public

by Elena Razlogova

This book presents the story of how the listening public—including boxing fans, radio amateurs, down-and-out laborers, small-town housewives, black government clerks in Washington, D.C., and Mexican farmers...

Women of the Constitution: Wives of the Signers

by Janice E. McKenney

Women of the Constitution follows in the footsteps of the 1912 work devoted to biographical sketches of the spouses of the signers of the Declaration of Independence. This book will be the first work devoted...

Stove by a Whale: Owen Chase and the Essex

by Thomas Farel Heffernan

A thrilling documentation of the first sinking of a ship by a whale.

The Will To Believe: Woodrow Wilson, World War I, and America's Strategy for Peace and Security

by Ross Kennedy

A fresh analysis of Woodrow Wilson's national security strategy during World War I"By addressing all sides of the American debate on national security questions, and by showing both the complexity and the nuance...

Proud Servant: The Memoirs of a Career Ambassador

by Ellis Briggs

Ellis O. Briggs (1899-1976) entered the Foreign Service of the United States in 1925. During the next 37 years he was ambassador to seven countries; the Dominican Republic, Uruguay, Czechoslovakia, Korea, Peru,...

The Pursuit of Public Power

by Jeffrey P Brown & Andrew R L Cayton

Many of the political institutions that would dominate 19th-century America (and the Midwest in particular) originated and first evolved in Ohio. The Pursuit of Public Power explores the origins and nature of...

Uses of Force and Wilsonian Foreign Policy

by Frederick S Calhoun

Frederick S. Calhoun Examines the policies Woodrow Wilson pursued during the seven military interventions he undertook between 1914 and 1919 to develop a specialized vocabulary describing how force is employed...

The First Day at Gettysburg: Essays on Confederate and Union Leadership

by Gary W. Gallagher

The Battle of Gettysburg exerts a unique hold on the national imagination. Many writers have argued that it represented the turning point of the Civil War, after which Confederate fortunes moved inexorably toward...

Rococo Fiction in France, 1600-1715: Seditious Frivolity

by Allison Stedman

Rococo Fiction in France, 1600-1715: Seditious Frivolity by Allison Stedman, PhD makes a case for the rococo as a seventeenth-century literary phenomenon that provided an aesthetic and ideological counterpoint...

Reading 1759: Literary Culture in Mid-Eighteenth-Century Britain and France

by Shaun Regan

Reading 1759 investigates the literary culture of a remarkable year in British and French writing, and ideas. Examining key works by Johnson, Voltaire, Sterne, Adam Smith, Sarah Fielding, and Christopher Smart,...

War Stories

by David Venditta

War Stories: In Their Own Words Pennsylvania veterans tell of sacrifice and courage

Forging America

by The Morning Call

Forging America: The Story of Bethlehem Steel

Witch Covens and the Grand Masters - The Witches' Journey to the Sabbat, and the Sabbat Orgy (Fantasy and Horror Classics)

by , Montague Summers

Witch Covens and the Grand Masters - The Witches' Journey to the Sabbat, and the Sabbat Orgy - is a classic occult text, notable for its archaic writing style, intimate style of narration, and overtone of belief...

The Medieval English Landscape, 1000-1540

by Graeme J, Dr White

The landscape of medieval England was the product of a multitude of hands. While the power to shape the landscape inevitably lay with the Crown, the nobility and the religious houses, this study also highlights...

Westminster: A Biography: From Earliest Times to the Present

by Robert Shepherd

This is the remarkable story of Westminster, a royal capital that became the birthplace of parliamentary government and the centre of a world power. It is about the place, its people and their close relationship....