by Thomas Wilson
Publisher: U. S. National Museum 1894
Number of pages: 344
Originally published under the auspices of the United States National Museum (now the Smithsonian), this book is the most comprehensive scholarly study of the history and use of the ancient swastika symbol ever undertaken. Its author, Thomas Wilson, participated in the excavation of an Indian burial mound in Ohio where several large copper swastikas were discovered. This unusual find sparked Wilson's curiosity and led to the research that ultimately became this book.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by Lawrence Beesley - Houghton Mifflin
Lawrence Beesley boarded the Titanic to go for a holiday in the States. His account of the epic disaster is widely regarded as one of the fairest and most comprehensive of its kind. Full of nautical detail and written with a hair-raising clarity.
by D. G. Hogarth - H. Holt
The area we shall survey in 1000 B.C. and re-survey at intervals, contains Western Asia bounded eastwards by a line drawn from the Persian Gulf to the Caspian Sea. This area is marked off by seas on three sides and by desert on the fourth side.
by Carl W. Hoffman - U.S. Marine Corps
Carl Hoffman's brilliant account of this ferocious battle takes the reader through the course of its duration. This book is essential for anyone interested in the Pacific theater of war during WW2 and for the huge impact that the marine corps made.
by Walter C. Langer - National Archives of the US
What did they know about Adolph Hitler when they were planning D-day? This is a psychological profile produced in 1943 by the O.S.S. (forerunner to the C.I.A.) used to help the Allied commanders understand the Nazi leader.