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TEXAS.

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1 ANDERSON, GARY CLAYTON. The Conquest Of Texas: Ethnic Cleansing In A Promised Land, 1820-1875.
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman: 2005. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
This is not your grandfather's history of Texas. Portraying nineteenth-century Texas as a cauldron of racist violence, Gary Clayton Anderson shows that the ethnic warfare dominating the Texas frontier can best be described as ethnic cleansing. The Conquest of Texas is the story of the struggle between Anglos and Indians for land. Anderson tells how Scotch-Irish settlers clashed with farming tribes and then challenged the Comanches and Kiowas for their hunting grounds. Next, the decade-long conflict with Mexico merged with war against Indians. For fifty years Texas remained in a virtual state of war. Piercing the very heart of Lone Star mythology, Anderson tells how the Texas government encouraged the Texas Rangers to annihilate Indian villages, including women and children. This policy of terror succeeded: by the 1870s, Indians had been driven from central and western Texas. By confronting head-on the romanticized version of Texas history that made heroes out of Houston, Lamar, and Baylor, Anderson helps us understand that the history of the Lone Star state is darker and more complex than the mythmakers allowed. "Because of its archival research and the sweep of concerns, this book has no parallel in literature. With Indians added, the Texas Revolution, to use only one example, looks quite different. It will make Texans who are devoted to the [Texas] Ranger version of history howl in pain."—Richard White, author of The Middle Ground: Indians, Empires, and Republics in the Great Lakes Region, 1650-1815 Gary Clayton Anderson is Professor of History at the University of Oklahoma and the author of numerous books and articles, including Little Crow, Spokesman for the Sioux and the award-winning The Indian Southwest, 1580-1830: Ethnogenesis and Reinvention. 
Price: 28.69 USD
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2 BAKER, T. LINDSAY. Ghost Towns Of Texas.
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman: 1991. s Softcover. Brand new book. 
"The indefatigable T. Lindsay Baker has now turned his enormous mental and physical energies to the subject and has brought to view - if not to life - eighty-six Texas ghost towns for the reader's pleasure. Baker lists three criteria for inclusion: tangible remains, public access, and statewide coverage. In each case Baker comments about the town's founding, its former significance, and the reasons for its decline. There are maps and instructions for reaching each site and numerous photographs showing the past and present status of each. The contemporary photos were taken, in most instances, by Baker himself, who proves as adept a photographer as he is researcher and writer. . . . Baker has done his work thoroughly and well, within limits imposed by necessity. He obviously had fun in the process and it shows in his prose." - New Mexico Historical Review 
Price: 22.99 USD
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3 BAKER, T. LINDSAY. Ghost Towns Of Texas.
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman: 1991. s Softcover. Brand new book. 
"The indefatigable T. Lindsay Baker has now turned his enormous mental and physical energies to the subject and has brought to view - if not to life - eighty-six Texas ghost towns for the reader's pleasure. Baker lists three criteria for inclusion: tangible remains, public access, and statewide coverage. In each case Baker comments about the town's founding, its former significance, and the reasons for its decline. There are maps and instructions for reaching each site and numerous photographs showing the past and present status of each. The contemporary photos were taken, in most instances, by Baker himself, who proves as adept a photographer as he is researcher and writer. . . . Baker has done his work thoroughly and well, within limits imposed by necessity. He obviously had fun in the process and it shows in his prose." - New Mexico Historical Review 
Price: 22.75 USD
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4 BENTON, WILBOURN E. Texas Politics: Constraints And Opportunities.
Nelson-Hall Publishers, Chicago: 1984. 0830410929 / 9780830410927 5th edition. h Hardcover, no dustjacket. Good condition. There are coffee stains in the front and back of book. 
Contains essays and historical dissertations concerning politics in Texas, the political party's organization, function and other relevant topics. Includes an Index. 
Price: 8.98 USD
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5 BENTON, WILBOURN E. Texas Politics: Constraints And Opportunities.
Nelson-Hall Publishers, Chicago: 1984. 0830410929 / 9780830410927 5th edition. h Hardcover, no dustjacket. Good condition. 
Contains essays and historical dissertations concerning politics in Texas, the political party's organization, function and other relevant topics. Includes an Index. 
Price: 8.98 USD
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6 CASHION, TY. A Texas Frontier: The Clear Fork Country And Fort Griffin, 1849-1887.
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman: 1997. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
In a Texas Frontier: The Clear Fork Country and Fort Griffin, 1849-1887, Ty Cashion surveys the formative development of northwest Texas where the Clear Fork of the Brazos cuts a path between the timbered region and the treeless plains beyond. Despite the unfamiliar and often harsh environment, the first pioneers—mainly southern stock raisers—persisted through conflicts with Plains Indians, the Civil War, Reconstruction, outlawry, rapid settlement, and diversification to form a ranching-based social and economic way of life. The process turned a largely southern people into westerners. Others helped shape the history of the Clear Fork country as well. Notable among them were Anglo men and women—some of them earnest settlers, others unscrupulous opportunists—who followed the first pioneers; Indians of various tribes who claimed the land as their own or who were forcibly settled there by the white government; and African Americans, both former slaves and buffalo soldiers and their families, who remained on the land after their terms of enlistment expired. A dominant theme in Cashion's depiction of the Clear Fork country is that from its earliest days boom-and-bust cycles have characterized the region as a result of the land's fickle nature, the policies of various governments, and the business decisions of men as far away as the East Coast. An even more prominent theme is that a strain of violence touched almost every aspect of life. Soldiers and Indians, cowboys and buffalo hunters, vigilantes and outlaws provide a colorful backdrop for this history. Yet Cashion forsakes the romantic image of gunslingers and a casual acceptance of violence by portraying the more prosaic people and events in which a larger regional story unfolds. Based on primary sources, and sensitive to recent historiographical trends, this book reinterprets and amplifies an old and familiar story of frontier development. Ty Cashion, who earned his Ph.D. at Texas Christian University, is Assistant Professor of History at East Texas State University. "Ty Cashion's A Texas Frontier is the first truly revisionist history of an important pocket of West Texas, and it takes a well-deserved, but gentle sideswipe at old regional myths and attitudes."—David J. Murrah, Director, Southwest Collection, Texas Tech University "In frontier times the Clear Fork country of West Texas was a cultural division point where the eastern tree line began yielding way to the open western plains. In Ty Cashion's detailed account of the Clear Fork's unique history, the exaggerations of myth and legend give way to a reality no less compelling, and romantic images yield to new perspectives,"---Elmer Kelton, author of The Time It Never Rained. "Cashion's grasp of the history of one of the truly unique regions of the West evidences dedication and hard work and makes for intriguing reading. It is well researched, perceptive, and readable. In the book, Cashion establishes himself as a major player in the discussion of the his subject."---Lawrence Clayton, Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, Professor of English, Hardin-Simmons University. 
Price: 23.70 USD
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7 CASHION, TY. A Texas Frontier: The Clear Fork Country And Fort Griffin, 1849-1887.
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman: 1997. s Softcover. Brand new book. 
In a Texas Frontier: The Clear Fork Country and Fort Griffin, 1849-1887, Ty Cashion surveys the formative development of northwest Texas where the Clear Fork of the Brazos cuts a path between the timbered region and the treeless plains beyond. Despite the unfamiliar and often harsh environment, the first pioneers—mainly southern stock raisers—persisted through conflicts with Plains Indians, the Civil War, Reconstruction, outlawry, rapid settlement, and diversification to form a ranching-based social and economic way of life. The process turned a largely southern people into westerners. Others helped shape the history of the Clear Fork country as well. Notable among them were Anglo men and women—some of them earnest settlers, others unscrupulous opportunists—who followed the first pioneers; Indians of various tribes who claimed the land as their own or who were forcibly settled there by the white government; and African Americans, both former slaves and buffalo soldiers and their families, who remained on the land after their terms of enlistment expired. A dominant theme in Cashion's depiction of the Clear Fork country is that from its earliest days boom-and-bust cycles have characterized the region as a result of the land's fickle nature, the policies of various governments, and the business decisions of men as far away as the East Coast. An even more prominent theme is that a strain of violence touched almost every aspect of life. Soldiers and Indians, cowboys and buffalo hunters, vigilantes and outlaws provide a colorful backdrop for this history. Yet Cashion forsakes the romantic image of gunslingers and a casual acceptance of violence by portraying the more prosaic people and events in which a larger regional story unfolds. Based on primary sources, and sensitive to recent historiographical trends, this book reinterprets and amplifies an old and familiar story of frontier development. Ty Cashion, who earned his Ph.D. at Texas Christian University, is Assistant Professor of History at East Texas State University. "Ty Cashion's A Texas Frontier is the first truly revisionist history of an important pocket of West Texas, and it takes a well-deserved, but gentle sideswipe at old regional myths and attitudes."—David J. Murrah, Director, Southwest Collection, Texas Tech University "In frontier times the Clear Fork country of West Texas was a cultural division point where the eastern tree line began yielding way to the open western plains. In Ty Cashion's detailed account of the Clear Fork's unique history, the exaggerations of myth and legend give way to a reality no less compelling, and romantic images yield to new perspectives,"---Elmer Kelton, author of The Time It Never Rained. "Cashion's grasp of the history of one of the truly unique regions of the West evidences dedication and hard work and makes for intriguing reading. It is well researched, perceptive, and readable. In the book, Cashion establishes himself as a major player in the discussion of the his subject."---Lawrence Clayton, Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, Professor of English, Hardin-Simmons University. 
Price: 18.95 USD
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8 COLLINS, MICHAEL L. Texas Devils: Rangers And Regulars On The Lower Rio Grande, 1846-1861.
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman: 2010. s Softcover. Brand new book. 
Reconsidering the myth of "good guys in white hats." The Texas Rangers have been the source of tall tales and the stuff of legend as well as a growing darker reputation. But the story of the Rangers along the Mexican border between Texas statehood and the onset of the Civil War has been largely overlooked—until now. This engaging history pulls readers back to a chaotic time along the lower Rio Grande in the mid-nineteenth century. Texas Devils challenges the time-honored image of "good guys in white hats" to reveal the more complicated and sobering reality behind the Ranger Myth. Michael L. Collins demonstrates that, rather than bringing peace to the region, the Texas Rangers contributed to the violence and were often brutal in their injustices against Spanish-speaking inhabitants, who dubbed them los diablos Tejanos —the Texas devils. Collins goes beyond other, more laudatory Ranger histories to focus on the origins of the legend, casting Ranger immortals such as John Coffee "Jack" Hays, Ben McCulloch, and John S. "Rip" Ford in a new and not always flattering light. In revealing a barbaric code of conduct on the Rio Grande frontier, Collins shows that much of the Ranger Myth doesn't hold up to close historical scrutiny. Texas Devils offers exciting true stories of the Rangers for anyone captivated by their legend, even as it provides a corrective to that legend. Michael L. Collins, Regents Professor of History at Midwestern State University, Wichita Falls, Texas, is coauthor of Profiles in Power: Twentieth-Century Texans in Washington and author of That Damned Cowboy: Theodore Roosevelt and the American West, 1883-1898. 
Price: 18.95 USD
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9 DEAN, JOHN E. How Myth Became History: Texas Exceptionalism In The Borderlands.
Oregon State University Press, Corvallis: 2016. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
The myth of Texas origin often begins at the Alamo. This story is based on ideology rather than on truth, yet ideology is the foundation for the U.S. American cultural memory that underwrites official history. The Alamo, as a narrative of national progress, supports the heroic acts that have created the "Lone Star State," a unified front of U.S. American liberty in the face of Mexican oppression. How Myth Became History explores the formation of national, ethnic, racial, and class identities in the Texas borderlands. Examining Mexican, Mexican American, and Anglo Texan narratives as competing representations of the period spanning the Texas Declaration of Independence to the Mexican Revolution, John E. Dean traces the creation and development of border subjects and histories. Dean uses history, historical fiction, postcolonial theory, and U.S.-Mexico border theory to disrupt "official" Euro-American histories. Dean argues that the Texas-Mexico borderlands complicate national, ethnic, and racial differences. He makes this clear in his discussion of the Mexican Revolution, when many Mexican Americans who saw themselves as Mexicans fought for competing revolutionary factions in Mexico, while others who saw themselves as U.S. Americans tried to distance themselves from Mexico altogether. Analyzing literary representations of the border, How Myth Became History emphasizes the heterogeneity of border communities and foregrounds narratives that have often been occluded, such as Mexican-Indio histories. The border, according to Dean, still represents a contested geographical entity that destabilizes ethnic and racial groups. Border dynamics provide critical insight into the vexed status of the contemporary Texas-Mexico divide and point to broader implications for national and transnational identity. John E. Dean is an associate professor of literature at Texas A&M International University in Laredo, Texas. "Dean thinks very deeply about what it means to live in the borderlands and to understand, write, recount, and experience the histories." —Choice Reviews 
Price: 47.50 USD
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10 DURDEN-NELSON, MAE. Four Boys, Two Canoes, And The Guadalupe River.
Eakin Press, Waco: 2007. First Edition. s Softcover. Like New. Inscribed by the author. 
There was no small talk between teenagers Don, James, Peter, and Mark. The canoe trip decision was at hand. "If you boys think you still want to go on this journey - it is my opinion that you can handle a canoe trip down the Guadalupe River from Comfort all the way to the Texas coast. What I've seen of you young men gives me no reason to change my mind. You have the strength and you have the intelligence. Only you know if you have the courage. You will need a lot of all three before your treck is over. Make me proud of you." This is their story. 
Price: 23.75 USD
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11 ECKHARDT, C. F. The Lost San Saba Mines.
Texas Monthly Press, Austin: 1982. 0932012345 / 9780932012340 First Printing. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Good condition. 
Tells the story of one man's true-life adventure in a world that doesn't have time for adventure anymore. A saga of legend and fact, C. F. Eckhardt's book brings to life everything about the Lost San Saba Mine, its silver treasure, and the men and women who have searched for it. 
Price: 42.94 USD
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12 EDITORS OF TIME-LIFE BOOKS WITH TEXT BY DAVID NEVIN. The Old West: The Texans.
Time-Life Books, New York: 1975. First Printing. h Hardcover, no dustjacket. Very Good condition. 
Here is a highly illustrated look at Texas before it became a statre. It covers The Alamo, San Jacinto, and the furor over statehood. Includes an Index. 
Price: 13.05 USD
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13 ELY, GLEN SAMPLE. The Texas Frontier And The Butterfield Overland Mail, 1858-1861.
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman: 2016. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
This is the story of Texas's antebellum frontier, from the Red River to El Paso, a raw and primitive country punctuated by chaos, lawlessness, and violence. During this time, the federal government and the State of Texas often worked at cross-purposes, their confused and contradictory policies leaving settlers on their own to deal with vigilantes, lynchings, raiding American Indians, and Anglo-American outlaws. Before the Civil War, the Texas frontier was a sectional transition zone where southern ideology clashed with western perspectives and where diverse cultures with differing worldviews collided. This is also the tale of the Butterfield Overland Mail, which carried passengers and mail west from Saint Louis to San Francisco through Texas. While it operated, the transcontinental mail line intersected and influenced much of Texas's frontier history. Through meticulous research, including visits to all the sites he describes, Glen Sample Ely uncovers the fascinating story of the Butterfield Overland Mail in Texas. Until the U.S. Army and Butterfield built West Texas's infrastructure, the region's primitive transportation network hampered its development. As Ely shows, the Overland Mail Company and the army jump-started growth, serving together as both the economic engine and the advance agent for European American settlement. Used by soldiers, emigrants, freighters, and stagecoaches, the Overland Mail Road was the nineteenth-century equivalent of the modern interstate highway system, stimulating passenger traffic, commercial freighting, and business. Although most of the action takes place within the Lone Star State, this is in many respects an American tale. The same concerns that challenged frontier residents confronted citizens across the country. Written in an engaging style that transports readers to the rowdy frontier and the bustle of the overland road, The Texas Frontier and the Butterfield Overland Mail offers a rare view of Texas's antebellum past. 236 Color Illustrations, 56 black and white illustrations, 6 maps, 8" x 10". Glen Sample Ely is a Texas historian and documentary producer. Ely earned his Ph.D. from Texas Christian University and is the author of Where the West Begins: Debating Texas Identity. "The Texas Frontier and the Butterfield Overland Mail, 1858-1861 may well be the most fascinating and intelligently written book I have read in decades. Glen Sample Ely offers us an exhaustively researched, compelling story, sumptuously illustrated throughout. This is frontier history at its best."—Jerry D. Thompson, Regents Professor of History, Texas A&M International University, Laredo "More than a history of the short-lived operations of the Butterfield Overland Mail in Texas, this is, as Glen Sample Ely explains, 'an American tale' of the dreams, achievements, failures, and violence of the nineteenth-century American West. The impressive product of a twenty-five year labor of love, it is built upon the author's personal observations and field research as well as his extraordinary command of private, local, state, and federal records."—Robert Wooster, author of The American Military Frontiers: The United States Army in the West, 1783-1900 "No other book in the modern era matches the scope of Glen Ely's. His volume will supplant that of Roscoe and Margaret Conkling's 1947 work on the Butterfield Overland Mail and become the starting point for many other studies."—Richard B. McCaslin, author of Tainted Breeze: The Great Hanging at Gainesville, Texas, 1862 and Fighting Stock: John S. "Rip" Ford of Texas "Glen Sample Ely has written an extraordinarily readable, realistic, and accurate history of the Butterfield Overland Mail route through Texas. His superb narration is enhanced by maps and photographs and bolstered by his exhaustive research in government, state, and museum archives, as well as by interviews with descendants of those who lived and died on the Texas Overland Trail."—Howard R. Lamar, Yale University 
Price: 33.20 USD
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14 FEHRENBACH, T. R. Lone Star: A History Of Texas And The Texans.
Collier Books, New York: 1980. 0020321902 / 9780020321903 First Collier Books Edition. s Softcover. Good condition. 
The story of armed migration, conquest, courage, corruption, despair, vast dreams, and folly, and the march of events sometimes beyond individual men's control. Includes maps, a bibliography, and an Index. 
Price: 8.08 USD
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15 FEHRENBACH, T. R. Lone Star: A History Of Texas And The Texans.
Collier Books, New York: 1980. 0020321902 / 9780020321903 First Collier Books Edition. s Softcover. Good condition. 
The story of armed migration, conquest, courage, corruption, despair, vast dreams, and folly, and the march of events sometimes beyond individual men's control. Includes maps, a bibliography, and an Index. 
Price: 8.08 USD
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16 FEHRENBACH, T. R. Lone Star: A History Of Texas And The Texans.
Collier Books, New York: 1968. 0020321708 / 9780020321705 s Softcover. Good condition. The cover is creased. 
The story of armed migration, conquest, courage, corruption, despair, vast dreams, and folly, and the march of events sometimes beyond individual men's control. Includes maps, a bibliography, and an Index. 
Price: 6.41 USD
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17 FORD, JOHN SALMON. Rip Ford's Texas.
University of Texas Press, Austin: 1990. 0292770340 / 9780292770348 Second Paperback Printing. s Softcover. Good condition. 

Price: 23.75 USD
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18 FUERMANN, GEORGE; SCHIWESTZ, E. M. (DRAWINGS). Reluctant Empire.
Doubleday & Company, Garden City: 1957. First Edition (Unstated). h Hardcover with dustjacket. Good condition. 
In this exciting book, a twentieth-century Pepys illumines a modern Texas obscured by myth and make-believe, a state seen always from the other side of the looking glass. Here is a name-by-name focus on millionaires and martyrs, oil and oligarchy, excess and eccentricity. Includes an Index. 
Price: 11.12 USD
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19 GARD, WAYNE. Rawhide Texas.
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman: 2015. s Softcover. Brand new book. 
What makes a Texan tick? The answer can be found not in military and political histories, but in the social history of the people of Texas—the story of their long, heroic battle to conquer challenging conditions as America's frontier pushed westward. Pioneer settlers grappled with summer droughts and winter blizzards, often fighting for their lives against Comanche Indians or wild animals. Unknown diseases killed the livestock. Prairie fires destroyed fields and pastures, and clouds of grasshoppers devoured crops. To beat these odds, early settlers had to be as tough as the rawhide they braided into quirts or lariats—for only the strong survived. All Texans shared in the hard life of the frontier. Picture, if you will, a circuit-riding preacher swimming his horse across swollen streams to conduct a camp meeting. A doctor as he rides fifty miles or more through rough country to set a broken bone or deliver a baby, or a schoolteacher risking her life to protect her pupils during an Indian raid. Or a newspaper editor, shot in the back for telling the painful truth. These—any many more—were the people who built Texas. Wayne Gard portrays them in informal sketches of pioneer life on the Texas frontier, illuminating the still-emerging Texas character. What makes a Texan tick? You'll find part of the answer in Rawhide Texas. 24 black and white illustrations, 276 pages, 6" x 9". Wayne Gard (1899-1986) was a longtime editorial writer for the Dallas Morning News and President of the Texas State Historical Association. He was the author of seven volumes of Texana and southwestern history, including Frontier Justice and The Chisholm Trail, both published by the University of Oklahoma Press. 
Price: 18.95 USD
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20 GLASRUD, BRUCE A.; CUMMINS, LIGHT TOWNSEND & WINTZ, CARY D. (EDITORS). Discovering Texas History.
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman: 2014. s Softcover. Brand new book. 
The most comprehensive and up-to-date guide to Texas historiography of the past quarter-century, this volume of original essays will be an invaluable resource and definitive reference for teachers, students, and researchers of Texas history. Conceived as a follow-up to the award-winning A Guide to the History of Texas (1988), Discovering Texas History focuses on the major trends in the study of Texas history since 1990. In two sections, arranged topically and chronologically, some of the most prominent authors in the field survey the major works and most significant interpretations in the historical literature. Topical essays take up historical themes ranging from Native Americans, Mexican Americans, African Americans, and women in Texas to European immigrant history; literature, the visual arts, and music in the state; and urban and military history. Chronological essays cover the full span of Texas historiography from the Spanish era through the Civil War, to the Progressive Era and World Wars I and II, and finally to the early twenty-first century. Critical commentary on particular books and articles is the unifying purpose of these contributions, whose authors focus on analyzing and summarizing the subjects that have captured the attention of professional historians in recent years. Together the essays gathered here will constitute the standard reference on Texas historiography for years to come, guiding readers and researchers to future, ever deeper discoveries in the history of Texas. Bruce A. Glasrud is retired Arts and Sciences Dean, Sul Ross State University, and author or editor of twenty-six books, including West Texas: A History of the Giant Side of the State. Light Townsend Cummins is Bryan Professor of History at Austin College and the author or editor of eleven books, including A Guide to the History of Texas. Cary D. Wintz is Distinguished Professor of History at Texas Southern University and the author or editor of fifteen books, including Texas: The Lone Star State. "Broad in scope, yet succinct, Discovering Texas History is a thorough, informative, and readable guide to modern Texas history from several of the state's most gifted historians."—Paul Carlson author of West Texas: A History of the Giant Side of the State "Discovering Texas History gives us a comprehensive and insightful guide to the past quarter-century of writings on Texas history from the acknowledged authorities on the topic. Editors Bruce A. Glasrud, Light Townsend Cummins, and Cary D. Wintz are to be commended for their efforts."—T. Lindsay Baker, author of More Texas Stories I Like to Tell My Friends: The Tales of Adventure and Intrigue Continue from the History of the Lone Star State 
Price: 23.94 USD
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