Titles in the selected subject

Items per page: 5, 15, 25 | Showing 1-5 of 151.
Prev | Next »

Blood, Guts, and Grease: George S. Patton in World War I

by Jon B. Mikolashek foreword by Paul T. Mikolashek

George S. Patton is one of the most controversial, celebrated, and popular military leaders in American history, and his accomplishments and victories have been greatly documented.

Building Ho's Army: Chinese Military Assistance to North Vietnam

by Xiaobing Li

Built upon a solid foundation of sources, memoirs, and interviews, this study sheds new light on China’s efforts in the Vietnam War.

Landpower in the Long War: Projecting Force After 9/11

edited by Jason W. Warren foreword by Daniel P. Bolger with contributions by Lukas Milevski, Peter R. Mansoor, Joel Hillison, Donald S. Travis, Frank Sobchak, Gregory Roberts, James DiCrocco, Mark Balboni, Paul Westermeyer, William Waddell, Edward A. Gutiérrez, Eric Setzekorn, Ibrahim Al-Marashi, David Fastabend, John A. Bonin, Jon Middaugh, Charles Luke, Chris Bowers, Alex Willard, Jacqueline E. Whitt, and Lawrence Tritle epilogue by J. Casey Doss

War and landpower’s role in the twenty-first century is not just about military organizations, tactics, operations, and technology; it is also about strategy, policy, and social and political contexts.

Decision in the Atlantic: The Allies and the Longest Campaign of the Second World War

edited by Marcus Faulkner and Christopher M. Bell with contributions by Marc Milner, Christopher M. Bell, Kevin Smith, Tim Benbow, Ben Jones, James Goldrick, Marcus Faulkner, Kevin Smith, G. H. Bennett, and David Kohnen

The Battle of the Atlantic was the longest campaign of the Second World War.

Sabers through the Reich: World War II Corps Cavalry from Normandy to the Elbe

by William Stuart Nance foreword by Robert M. Citino

In Sabers through the Reich, William Stuart Nance provides the first comprehensive operational history of American corps cavalry in the European Theater of Operations (ETO) during World War II. The corps cavalry had a substantive and direct impact on Allied success in almost every campaign, and served as offensive guards for armies across Europe, conducting reconnaissance, economy of force, and security missions, as well as prisoner of war rescues.