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201 JOSEPHSON, HANNAH & COWLEY, MALCOLM (EDITORS). Aragon: Poet Of The French Resistance.
Duell, Sloan and Pearce, New York: 1945. First Printing. h Hardcover, no dustjacket. Good condition considering its age. Some slight wear at top of spine. Gift inscription on front endpaper. 
A collection of essays by friends of Louis Aragon in homage to the poet and the fighter, whose achievements in a period of terror and catastrophe may well give heart to men and women of good will everywhere. The selections have been made with a view of giving an example of every type of writing Aragon produced during World War II. 
Price: 11.35 USD
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202 JUDGE, SEAN M. & JONATHAN M. HOUSE WITH A FOREWORD BY PETER R. MANSOOR. The Turn Of The Tide In The Pacific War: Strategic Initiative, Intelligence, And Command, 1941-1943.
University Press of Kansas, Lawrence: 2018. Modern War Studies. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
Midway through 1942, Japanese and Allied forces found themselves fighting on two fronts—in New Guinea and the Solomon Islands. These concurrent campaigns, conducted between July 1942 and February 1943, proved a critical turning point in the war being waged in the Pacific, as the advantage definitively shifted from the Japanese to the Americans. Key to this shift was the Allies seizing of the strategic initiative—a concept that Sean Judge examines in this book, particularly in the context of the Pacific War. The concept of strategic initiative, in this analysis, helps to explain why and how contending powers design campaigns and use military forces to alter the trajectory of war. Judge identifies five factors that come into play in capturing and maintaining the initiative: resources, intelligence, strategic acumen, combat effectiveness, and chance, all of which are affected by political will. His book uses the dual campaigns in New Guinea and the Solomon Islands as a case study in strategic initiative by reconstructing the organizations, decisions, and events that influenced the shift of initiative from one adversary to the other. Perhaps the most critical factor in this case is strategic acumen, without which the other advantages are easily squandered. Specifically, Judge details how General Douglas MacArthur and Admiral Chester Nimitz, in designing and executing these campaigns, provided the strategic leadership essential to reversing the tide of war—whose outcome, Judge contends, was not as inevitable as conventional wisdom tells us. The strategic initiative, once passed to American and Allied forces in the Pacific, would never be relinquished. In its explanation of how and why this happened, The Turn of the Tide in the Pacific War holds important lessons for students of military history and for future strategic leaders. Sean M. Judge (1971-2012) was a career US Air Force officer from 1993-2012. His publications include Who Has the Puck? Strategic Initiative in Modern, Conventional War. Jonathan M. House, professor emeritus of military history at the US Army Command and General Staff College, is the author of Combined Arms Warfare in the Twentieth Century and coauthor of Stalingrad. "The Turn of the Tide in the Pacific War is a valuable addition to the literature on strategy. The chapters on intelligence organizations in both the Japanese and US militaries are particularly useful in understanding Judge's explication of the concept of strategic initiative. Judge argues that strategic initiative is a concept that needs more formal study, and his case study here highlights how such a process can be accomplished while at the same time providing a gripping campaign analysis."—John T. Kuehn, professor of military history, Army Command and General Staff College "This insightful study shows how the tide really turned in the Japanese-American Pacific War. Reinforcing the role of contingency in shaping outcomes in the conflict that are too often seen as preordained, Judge reveals the combination of strategy and serendipity that allowed the Americans to finally seize the initiative that would lead to eventual victory."—Conrad C. Crane, author of American Airpower Strategy in World War II: Bombs, Cities, Civilians, and Oil 
Price: 33.20 USD
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203 JUKES, GEOFFREY. Ballantine's Illustrated History Of The Violent Century: Stalingrad - The Turning Point Battlebook No.3.
Ballantine Books, New York: 1972.. Second Printing. s Softcover. Very good condition. 
Stalingrad . . . Where Hitler threw in entire divisions in suicidal attacks, and the Russians annihilated them in the most vicious battles of the Second World War. . . When it was all over, the once proud German VI Army, 330,000 strong, had been entirely wiped out. 
Price: 5.65 USD
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204 KALOW, GERT. The Shadow Of Hitler: A Critique Of Political Consciousness.
Rep & Whiting, London: 1968. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Very good condition. 

Price: 23.51 USD
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Northland Publishing, Flagstaff: 1991. First Impression. s Softcover. Like New. 
During World War II, as the Japanese were breaking American codes as quickly as they could be devised, a small group of Navajo Indian Marines provided their country with its only totally secure cryptogram. Recruited from the vast reaches of the Navajo Reservation in Arizona and New Mexico, from solitary and traditional lives, the young Navajo men who made up the code talkers were present at some of the Pacific Theatre's bloodiest battles. 
Price: 10.17 USD
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206 KAWASHIMA, YASUHIDE. The Tokyo Rose Case: Treason On Trial.
University Press of Kansas, Lawrence: 2013. Landmark Law Cases and American Society Series. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
Iva Ikuku Toguri (1916-2006) was an American citizen, born on the 4th of July. Her parents, first-generation Japanese Americans, embraced their new nation and raised Iva to think, talk, and act like a patriotic American. But, despite her allegiance to the United States, she was forced to spend most of her adult life denying that she was a traitor or that she was World War II's infamous Tokyo Rose. When the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor, Iva was nursing an ailing aunt in Japan. Prevented from returning to home, she was viewed with suspicion by the Japanese authorities. They hounded her to renounce her American citizenship, which she adamantly refused to do. Pressured to find employment, she joined Radio Tokyo. Known as Orphan Ann, she did nothing more than emcee brief music segments on "The Zero Hour" during the war's last two years. She was never called "Tokyo Rose" by anyone and was but one of only a dozen or so English-speaking females heard on Japanese airwaves. In need of money to return home after the war, she made the mistake of allowing herself to be interviewed by two ambitious journalists who were certain that she was the Tokyo Rose, even though she denied it. The published story brought Iva to the attention of American authorities who tried and convicted Iva for treason, despite the lack of evidence and a reluctant jury. She was then stripped of her citizenship and sent to prison. Yasuhide Kawashima's account of Toguri's trials are deeply rooted in Japanese language sources, American legal archives, and the cultures of both nations. He identifies heroes and villains in both the United States and Japan and also highlights broader concerns: the internment of thousands of loyal Japanese Americans, the meaning of citizenship, the nation's commitment to the idea of fair trial, the impact of tabloid journalism, and the very concept of treason. Iva was eventually pardoned in 1977 by President Gerald Ford—she was the first person in U.S. history to be pardoned for treason—and had her citizenship restored. Yet when she died in 2006, obituaries continued to identify her as Tokyo Rose. Kafkaesque in its telling, Kawashima's tale provides a harsh reminder that the law does not always render justice. "Kawashima's lucid study of the grossly improper 1949 San Francisco treason trial, conviction, and imprisonment of the American Nisei Iva Toguri D'Aquino, the mythical 'Tokyo Rose,' is an important addition to the literature of the case. Its chief contributions include an exploration of the kind of life she and other American Nisei trapped in wartime Japan endured, and the most thorough account of her trial. It is a disgraceful chapter in the annals of American federal justice."—Roger Daniels, author of Prisoners without Trial: Japanese Americans in World War II YASUHIDE KAWASHIMA, a native of Nagasaki, is professor of history at the University of Texas at El Paso and author of Igniting King Philip's War: The John Sassamon Murder Trial and Puritan Justice and the Indian: White Man's Law in Massachusetts, 1630-1763. 
Price: 42.75 USD
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207 KEEGAN, JOHN. Six Armies In Normandy: From D-day To The Liberation Of Paris.
Penguin Books, New York: 1983. 0140235426 / 9780140235425 s Softcover. Good condition. 

Price: 9.26 USD
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208 KEEGAN, JOHN. The Second World War.
Penguin Group, New York: 2005. 0143035738 / 9780143035732 Tenth Printing. s Softcover. Very good condition. 
Brilliantly explores both the technological and the human impact of the greatest war of all time. Keegan examines each thearter of the war, focusing on five crucial battles and offering new insights into the distinctive methods and motivations of modern warfare. Includes an Index. "Truly magnificent . . . The best military historian of our generation." - Tom Clancy 
Price: 23.18 USD
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Collins, London: 1966 h Hardcover with dustjacket. Very good condition. 

Price: 28.50 USD
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210 KLADSTRUP, DON & PETIE WITH DR. J. KIM MUNHOLLAND, HISTORICAL CONSULTANT. Wine And War: The French, The Nazis & The Battle For France's Greatest Treasure.
Broadway Books, New York: 2002. Twelfth Printing. s Softcover. Good condition. 
In 1940, France fell to the Nazis and almost immediately the German army began a campaign of pillaging one of the assets the French hold the most dear: their wine. This is the thrilling and harrowing story of the French wine producers who undertook ingenious, daring measures to save their cherished crops and bottles as the Germans closed in on them. Includes an Index. "As exciting and interesting and pleasurable as wine itself." -- Robert Mondavi, Chairman Emeritus, The Robert Mondavy Winery 
Price: 3.61 USD
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Seagull Books: 2012. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
On April 8, 1945, several American bomber squadrons were informed that their German targets were temporarily unavailable due to cloud cover. As it was too late to turn back, the assembled ordnance of more than two hundred bombers was diverted to nearby Halberstadt. A mid-sized cathedral town of no particular industrial or strategic importance, Halberstadt was almost totally destroyed, and a then-thirteen-year-old Alexander Kluge watched his town burn to the ground. Translated by Martin Chalmers, Kluge's Air Raid is a touchstone event in German literature of the postwar era. Incorporating photographs, diagrams, and drawings, Kluge captures the overwhelming rapidity and totality of the organized destruction of his town from numerous perspectives, bringing to life both the strategy from above and the futility of the response on the ground. Originally published in German in 1977, this exquisite report, fragmentary and unfinished, is one of Kluge's most personal works and one of the best examples of his literary technique. Now available for the first time in English, Air Raid appears with additional new stories by the author and features an appreciation of the work by W. G. Sebald. Translated into English from the German by Martin Chalmers, Kluge's Air Raid is a touchstone event in German literature of the post-war era. "More than a few of Kluge's many books are essential, brilliant achievements. None are without great interest."—Susan Sontag 
Price: 19.95 USD
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212 KNOTT, RICHARD C. Black Cat Raiders Of WW II.
The Nautical and Aviation Publishing Company of America, Inc., Annapolis: 1981. 0933852185 / 9780933852181 First Edition (Unstated). h Hardcover with dustjacket. Very good condition. 
The Black Cats were night raiders. They pounced on the enemy with engines cut back and slipped away as their torpedoes hissed into the sea. Their daring pilots had turned the slow, black-painted PBY Catalinas into the scourge of Japanese shipping in the South Pacific. Includes an Index. "This is truly an exciting tale of adventure, and the fact that it is all true makes it that much more absorbing." - Rear Admiral James O. Cobb, USN (Ret.), former commanding officer of Black Cat Squadron VP-91. 
Price: 33.68 USD
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213 KOCHANSKI, HALIK. The Eagle Unbowed: Poland And The Poles In The Second World War.
Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Massachusetts and London England: 2012. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
The Second World War gripped Poland as it did no other country in Europe. Invaded by both Germany and the Soviet Union, it remained under occupation by foreign armies from the first day of the war to the last. The conflict was brutal, as Polish armies battled the enemy on four different fronts. It was on Polish soil that the architects of the Final Solution assembled their most elaborate network of extermination camps, culminating in the deliberate destruction of millions of lives, including three million Polish Jews. In The Eagle Unbowed, Halik Kochanski tells, for the first time, the story of Poland's war in its entirety, a story that captures both the diversity and the depth of the lives of those who endured its horrors. Most histories of the European war focus on the Allies' determination to liberate the continent from the fascist onslaught. Yet the "good war" looks quite different when viewed from Lodz or Krakow than from London or Washington, D.C. Poland emerged from the war trapped behind the Iron Curtain, and it would be nearly a half-century until Poland gained the freedom that its partners had secured with the defeat of Hitler. Rescuing the stories of those who died and those who vanished, those who fought and those who escaped, Kochanski deftly reconstructs the world of wartime Poland in all its complexity—from collaboration to resistance, from expulsion to exile, from Warsaw to Treblinka. The Eagle Unbowed provides in a single volume the first truly comprehensive account of one of the most harrowing periods in modern history. Halik Kochanski has taught at both King's College London and University College London. She is a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society and a member of the British Commission for Military History. "Kochanski tells Poland's 20th-century story in absorbing detail, from the rebirth of modern Poland in 1919 to the collapse of the Soviet empire in 1989. But her great interests are the war years, 1939 to 1945, and the multiple and repeated atrocities inflicted upon the Polish people… Kochanski…compellingly conveys Poland's wartime agony and the ordeals of those caught between Nazi Germany and Soviet Russia."—Daniel Ford, The Wall Street Journal "The biggest gap in most histories of the second world war is what happened to Poland. By the war's end it had lost not only a fifth of its population but also its freedom—despite having fought from the first day to the last against the Germans… But until Halik Kochanski's The Eagle Unbowed nobody had written a comprehensive English-language history of Poland at war. A British-born historian whose own family's experiences dot her pages, she weaves together the political, military, diplomatic and human strands of the story. She ranges from the fatal weaknesses of pre-war Poland (divided, cash-strapped and isolated) to the humiliation of Britain's victory parade in 1946 when the organizers invited Fijians and Mexicans, but not Poles. Readers reared on Western accounts of a war between good and evil may be shocked to learn that for Poles the war was three-sided. The Western allies were duplicitous and the Soviets for the most part as bad as the Nazis… Kochanski gives admirably clear accounts of the battlefield. She unpicks other tangles too: the tense relationship between the impatient, ill-informed underground leadership in Poland and the divided, ill-led exiled government in London, sidelined and then dumped by the allies as the Soviet armies marched west… She uncovers details that will surprise even history geeks… Kochanski marshals an impressive and comprehensive array of English and Polish material."—The Economist "Owing to the nature of the subject, The Eagle Unbowed is an extraordinarily ambitious book. Kochanski sets out to pull together, for the first time in English, the many different strands of the Polish war experience. These include, among other things, the stories of the German occupation of Western Poland, the Soviet occupation of Eastern Poland, the Holocaust, the Polish pilots who fought in the Battle of Britain, the Polish infantry who fought with the Allies at Monte Cassino, the Polish soldiers who fought with the Red Army, and the Polish Home Army—the military wing of the underground Resistance—which suffered extraordinary losses during the Warsaw Uprising in 1944… She also moves deftly between individual stories and wider themes… Here, for the first time in English, the entire Polish experience of the war is captured in a single volume. The result is a book far bleaker, and far more ambiguous, than anything most Americans have read about the war… Kochanski tells the story of the war from the perspective of the people who lived between the two great totalitarian powers [Russia and Germany] and who suffered the most from their murderous politics… Her story is about Poland, the Polish state, the Polish armies, the Polish population, and—inevitably—the nature of Polishness itself… The Eagle Unbowed is one of the first books to make comprehensive use of the many new sources in English, putting a complicated story into a clear narrative."—Anne Applebaum, The New Republic "[Kochanski's] book is opinionated, fluid and forceful. It lays out in impressive detail how ordinary Poles lost the Second World War, kept losing and yet refused to be beaten."—Olivia Bullough, New Statesman "Given the unending flow of misconceptions about wartime Poland, a comprehensive survey of this neglected subject is long overdue, and Halik Kochanski's study fits the bill… Kochanski has a good chance of reaching a wide readership."—Norman Davies, The New York Review of Books "This is a comprehensive study that provides a fair-minded introduction to the subject."—Richard J. Evans, The Guardian "Poland fought from the first day of the second world war until the last—and lost a fifth of its population. The first comprehensive English account of Poland at war weaves together the political, military, diplomatic and human strands, interspersing them with observations drawn from the author's family experiences."—The Economist "Kochanski's extraordinary achievement is to bring together the threads of a story only known in fragments or through well-meaning fictional versions like Ian Serraillier's The Silver Sword. This is the first fully comprehensive account in English of Poland's war. It is also a brilliant exercise in historiography, showing how the myths and misconceptions that surround the Polish story were constructed and reinforced."—Brian Morton, The Herald (Scotland) "A nation long accustomed to being squeezed by its two powerful neighbors, Germany and Russia, Poland's plight has not been adequately highlighted in more sweeping, general histories of World War II because much of its suffering during the war has been diffused by the allegations of Polish anti-Semitism. Royal Historical Society fellow Kochanski, while of Polish descent, is not an apologist of the well-documented persecution of the Jews by ethnic Poles resentful of Jewish prosperity during the 1920s or the willing collaboration of some Poles when the Nazis invaded in 1939. Instead, she fashions a clear-eyed, rigorous look at the horrendous toll the Nazi invasion and occupation took, as well as that of the subsequent Soviet opportunistic grab at territory and influence that extended well into the Cold War. After finally gaining a modicum of independence after World War I, with the accommodation of its many minorities, Poland remained poor economically and weak militarily and was powerless to withstand the renewed expansionist plans of her two hostile neighbors. The country's worst nightmare came true with the blitzkrieg of September 1939 and the Soviet invasion from the east, ostensibly to protect the Ukrainian and Belorussian minorities; despite British protestations to the contrary, Poland was largely abandoned. Kochanski pursues the deportations of thousands of refugees and prisoners into the Soviet Union and the executions and gassing by the Germans. The author also unveils the spirited contribution to the Allied war effort by exiled Poles such as in the RAF and intelligence, and she reports extensively on the Warsaw uprising and the end-of-war confusion… An important study of a long-suffering country that has gained closure from the war only recently."—Kirkus Reviews "Kochanski, a British military historian, integrates concise, clear, and persuasive campaign analyses with an account of the brutality suffered by Poles under German and Soviet occupation during WWII. She also examines the complex internal politics of Poland's armed forces in exile, and Poland's international position. She incorporates the creation and performance of the 1st Polish Army on the Eastern Front into a narrative that in most Western accounts is too often dominated by action in Italy and Northwest Europe. Her treatment of the Polish Resistance and the 1944 uprising is excellent. She also establishes the complex mix of operations, logistics, and politics behind the Allies' limited support for the Home Army in Warsaw. Kochanski's sympathies clearly lie with Poland's exile government in London, but she neither conceals nor trivializes policies and decisions that often proved self-defeating. Kochanski also gives an account of the Holocaust and the thorny issue of Polish collaboration in it. Above all, this is a story of expedience: 'the critical decisions that had to be taken, the terrible role of sheer chance, …the simple desire to survive under the most difficult circumstances.' And expedients, as Kochanski ably demonstrates, are not always wise."—Publishers Weekly "An unmatched synthesis of Poland's wartime experience and fate. Kochanski deftly integrates operational analysis with the complex internal politics of Poland's armed forces in exile. Her campaign narratives are concise, clear, and persuasive; her account of the Polish Resistance and the 1944 uprising is excellent; and her treatment of Polish-Jewish relations is balanced without being anodyne."—Dennis Showalter, author of Hitler's Panzers "An informative, authoritative and wide-ranging account of the tragedy that befell Poland and its inhabitants—gentiles and Jews—during the war and its aftermath. The less-well-known story of the Poles deported to the Soviet Union is particularly vivid and moving. An engaging and important book."—Hubert Zawadzki, author of A Concise History of Poland 
Price: 34.20 USD
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214 KORKUC, BOB; MCCAFFREY, JAMES M. (FOREWORD). Finding A Fallen Hero: The Death Of A Ball Turret Gunner.
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman: 2008. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
An author's quest to discover what really happened to his uncle in World War II. To all appearances, Anthony "Tony" Korkuc was just another casualty of World War II. A gunner on a B-17 Flying Fortress, Korkuc was lost on a bombing mission over Germany, and his family believed that his body had never been recovered. But when they learned in 1995 that Tony was actually buried at Arlington National Cemetery, his nephew Bob Korkuc set out on a seven-year quest to learn the true fate of an uncle he never knew. Finding a Fallen Hero is a compelling story that blends a wartime drama with a primer on specialized research. Author Bob Korkuc initially set out to learn how his Uncle Tony came to rest at Arlington. In the process, he also unraveled the mystery of what occurred over the skies of Germany half a century ago. Korkuc dug up military documents and private letters and interviewed people in both the United States and Germany. He tracked down surviving crewmembers and even found the brother of the Luftwaffe pilot who downed the B-17. Dozens of photographs help readers envision both Tony Korkuc's fateful flight and his nephew's dogged search for the truth. A gripping chronicle of exhaustive research, Finding a Fallen Hero will strike a chord with any reader who has lost a family member to war. And it will inspire others to satisfy their own unanswered questions. Bob Korkuc is an electrical engineer who lives in Amherst, New Hampshire. 
Price: 23.51 USD
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215 KOSKIMAKI, GEORGE E. Hell's Highway: A Chronicle Of The 101st Qirborne In The Hollond Campaign, September - November 1944.
Ballantine Books, New York: 007. Reprint Edition. s Softcover. Very good condition. 
Drawing on interviews with more than six hundred paratroopers, George E. Koskimaki chronicles with vivid firsthand accounts, the dramatic never-before-fold story of the Screaming Eagles' valiant struggle. Hell's Highway also tells of the Dutch citizens and members of the underground who were liberated after five years of Nazi oppression and never forgot America's airborne heroes. Includes an Index. 
Price: 7.89 USD
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216 KOZACZUK, WLADYSLAW & JERZY STRASZAK. Enigma: How The Poles Broke The Nazi Code.
Hippocrene Books, New York: 2004. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
In 1933, three Polish mathematicians led by Marian Rejewski succeeded in breaking the German Enigma machine cipher, which the Germans considered unbreakable; a belief they firmly held throughout World War II. In 1939, on the eve of the German invasion of Poland, the Poles shared ther knowledge with the French and British intelligence services. Only recently have the Poles begun to receive recognition for their accomplishments. Featuring over 60 photographs and illustrations. Includes an Index. 
Price: 133.00 USD
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217 KRULL, KATHLEEN. V Is For Victory: America Remembers World War II.
Alfred A. Knopf, New York: 1995. 0679961984 / 9780679961987 First Edition (Unstated). Library Binding Edition. h Hardcover, no dustjacket. Like New. 
A World War II scrapbook for the whole family to share. Designed for a juvenile audience but in a way that doesn't hide from children the horrors of that war. Includes an Index. 
Price: 27.22 USD
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218 KUKLICK, BRUCE. The Fighting Sullivans: How Hollywood And The Military Make Heroes.
University Press of Kansas, Lawrence: 2016. h Hardcover with dustjacket. Brand new book. 
In November of 1942, the five Sullivan brothers from Waterloo, Iowa, were killed when a Japanese torpedo sank their ship during the most ferocious naval engagement fought in the South Pacific. The family's loss, the most extraordinary for the United States in its military history, was immortalized—and valorized—in the 1944 film The Fighting Sullivans. This book tells the story of how calamity, with the help of Hollywood and the wartime publicity machine, transformed a family of marginal and disreputable young men, intensely disliked in their hometown, into heroes. The Sullivan boys joined the armed forces after Pearl Harbor, and the US Navy accepted that they would all serve on one ship, the light cruiser USS Juneau. The five brothers gave the navy great publicity, but when the ship went down and survivors were not rescued, the service faced a serious problem. The Fighting Sullivans examines the campaign that followed, as the navy and its partners in Hollywood turned a tragedy of errors into a public relations victory. Bruce Kuklick shows how the myth of the Sullivan family was created using bits and pieces of real events, but with twists that turned the boys into superhumans and their beleaguered parents into self-sacrificing patriots. He explores the close relationship between Hollywood studios and the military, which aimed to boost morale and support for the war. "This is a much-needed collective biography of a classic World War II story. It blends traditional biography with important concepts of memory. It clearly adds to our understanding of the important period and the efforts of the government and media to create heroes and write the story of the 'Greatest Generation.' Highly recommended. " —Kyle Longley, author of The Morenci Marines: A Tale of Small Town America and the Vietnam War "Who gets celebrated as a "hero," and why? The Fighting Sullivans probes such questions by tracing the creation and renewal of mass media and popular stories about the Sullivans. An engrossing and timely book!" —Emily S. Rosenberg, author of A Date Which Will Live: Pearl Harbor and American Memory See all reviews... A study in mythmaking, The Fighting Sullivans offers a behind-the-scenes look at the manufacture of heroes in twentieth-century wartime America. About the Author Bruce Kuklick is Nichols Professor of American History Emeritus at the University of Pennsylvania. He is most recently the author, with Emmanuel Gerard, of Death in the Congo. 
Price: 28.45 USD
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219 LA FARGE, HENRY (EDITOR). Lost Treasures Of Europe.
Pantheon Books, 1946. h Hardcover, no dustjacket. Library discard. Reading copy. Water has caused warping of front cover and staining of the edges of pages. Otherwise intact and readable and the photos are undamaged. 
The first comprehensive survey of the great cultural monuments of Europe which were either partially or totally destroyed in World War Two. Contains 427 photographs. 
Price: 8.12 USD
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220 LATTIMER, M.D. SC.D., JOHN K. Hitler And The Nazi Leaders: A Unique Insight Into Evil.
Jaico Publishing House, Mumbai: 2005. 8179924017 / 9788179924013 First Jaico Impression. s Softcover. Very good condition. 
An American physician, Dr. John K. Lattimer, attended, observed and spoke on a personal basis with the 22 top Nazi leaders on trial at Nuremberg. For the first time, he now shares revelations gleaned from conversations about life -- and death -- at the highest levels of the Third Reich, not to mention the relationship each defendant had with Adolf Hitler. Throughout the chapters are hundreds of photographs, many never before published, of documents and artifacts belonging to Hitler, Goring, and other Nazis. Includes an Index. 
Price: 14.20 USD
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