In The 

Founders' Own Words

Original Intent


By relying on thousands of primary sources, Original Intent documents (in the Founding Fathers' own words) not only the plan for limited government originally set forth in the Constitution and Bill of Rights but how that vision can once again become a reality.

This invaluable resource reveals how the Supreme Court has reinterpreted the Constitution, diluting the Biblical principles upon which it was based. Hear the Founders speak for themselves in regard to their vision for America. 550 pp. paperback




"History is written the people who lived it." 

The Day The American Revolution Began

"History is written not by the historians but by the people who lived it." So proves author William H. Hallahan, who brings to life the drama after the "shot heard ‘round the world" was fired at 4 a.m. April 19, 1775. In gripping narrative that reads more like a novel than a history book, Hallahan follows the news of Lexington and Concord as it sweeps across the colonies, setting cities, small towns, villages and farms afire. History practically jumps from the pages as the colonists react to the news with everything from horror to joy.



A Must 

For Every American


The Declaration of Independence and The Constitution of the 

United States


These prodigious documents are a must read for every American citizen in order to enhance our knowledge of American jurisprudence. Also to ensure that our rights are not being abrogated. paperback  



Epic battles of the U.S. Navy



On Seas Of Glory:

Heroic Men, Great Ships, and Epic Battles of the American Navy


In On Seas of Glory the U.S. Navy meets a storyteller worthy of its epic. John Lehman was Ronald Reagan's Secretary of the Navy, and the man most responsible for rejuvenating the service during the 1980s. Lehman here gives a sweeping narrative of the Navy, from the Revolutionary War to the present day, filled with the ships that dominated, equally titanic personalities, and the battles that made history.


A Real Look At Islam



Unveiling Islam


Islam is often obscured by a veil of unfamiliar beliefs, customs, and practices. We watch intriguing images of Islamic nations on our televisions. We hear words like Muslim and Jihad defined in conflicting terms. What is Islam, truly, when you peek behind the veil? Who can explain this culture with clarity and precision? Raised as Sunni Muslims by a leader in the Muslim faith, brothers Ergun and Emir Caner have lived the Muslim life. Now Christians and highly respected theology professors, the Caner brothers are in a unique position to present an unprecedented insider¹s look at Islam. 


The Rise of Teddy Roosevelt



Theodore Rex


In 1979, Edmund Morris took the reading public by storm with The Rise of Theodore Roosevelt, the first in a projected three-volume series and winner of both the Pulitzer Prize and the American Book Award. Now, more than two decades later, Morris has delivered the second installment, covering Roosevelt's presidential years (1901-1909) -- and critics are unanimous that the long wait was well worth it. Publishers Weekly explains what makes this "impeccably researched and beautifully composed" book "the best consideration of Roosevelt's presidency ever penned"






America: To Pray or Not To Pray


See clear statistical evidence showing what has happened to our country since the Supreme Court first began separating religious principles from public affairs in 1962 (nearly 40 charts are included). Several solutions for restoration are presented. 161 pp. paperback



The Foreign Policy of Bill Clinton


BLACK HAWK DOWN:  A Story Of Modern War


Journalist Mark Bowden delivers a strikingly detailed account of the 1993 nightmare operation in Mogadishu that left 18 American soldiers dead and many more wounded. This early foreign-policy disaster for the Clinton administration led to the resignation of Secretary of Defense Les Aspin and a total troop withdrawal from Somalia. This will quickly be realized as a modern military classic. Paperback



From A 

Soldiers Heart




War Letters is an unforgettable collection of deeply personal letters from those who fought America's wars -- from the Civil War to Bosnia. These 200 letters give you riveting, previously unpublished accounts of Gettysburg, Meuse-Argonne, Pearl Harbor, D-Day, Khe Sanh, Desert Storm, Somalia, and more -- all written as these world-changing events were unfolding. paperback




Jewish, American & Southern


A Bible People In The Bible Belt


Narrating the life of Jews in Memphis from the antebellum period through the 1960s, Selma S. Lewis artfully blends discussions of the Jewish community's proactive impact on the city's development with its reactions to events local, national and international. She vividly highlights their roles in and responses to the Civil War, late nineteenth century immigration, Zionism, the world wars, the Holocaust, and the civil rights movement. The result in an important work of Jewish, American and Southern religious history.




Religion and the Founding


On Two Wings: Humble Faith and Common Sense at the American Founding


"The leaders of the American Revolution were not, like the leaders of the French revolution, secularists. They did not set out to erase religion. Quite the opposite." Michael Novak points out in this brilliant book about the birth of the American idea that the very first act of the Continental Congress in September, 1774, was to pray to Divine Providence for insight on how to respond to news of the British bombardment of Boston. In setting a course for republican self-government, the founders not only believed that they were acting reasonably but that they were carrying out God's commandment. As Benjamin Franklin said, "Rebellion against tyrants is obedience to God."


Novak probes the innermost convictions of Washington, Jefferson, Madison and the others who helped the American eagle to take wing.  This is a  profound work on American history and on human nature and destiny as well.



Where Is Lt. Comdr.  Speicher?


No One Left Behind: The Lt. Comdr. Michael Scott Speicher Story

On January 16, 1991, Speicher participated in the initial air strike of the Persian Gulf War. Moments after an attack by an Iraqi MIG-25, Speicher's plane vanished over the Baghdad desert. The next day, Secretary of State Dick Cheney and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Colin Powell told the American public that Speicher was the first casualty of the Gulf War. He was listed as KIA/BNR. Amy Waters Yarsinske, a former intelligence officer and Pulitzer Prize-nominated author, interviewed top government and military officials, diplomats, pilots, informers, and Iraqi defectors to write a stunning true account of the denials and cover-ups that obscured an essential fact: Speicher actually survived. Find out  the whole story here


The Terrorists Among Us


American Jihad: The Terrorists Living Among Us


The United States government is actively monitoring terrorist cells affiliated with Osama bin Laden's al Qaeda network in eleven cities, from Florida to Boston to Denver to Houston. But al Qaeda is hardly our only threat. Hamas, formed in 1987, was run by top Palestinian officials in America from its earliest days, and has tentacles in Texas, California, New Jersey, Virginia, and Illinois. The University of South Florida was infiltrated by the infamous organization known as Palestinian Islamic Jihad -- one of its faculty members even left the country to take that group's top leadership role after his predecessor was assassinated. Hizbullah has been tied to cells in North Carolina and Michigan, from which it drew funds and attempted to procure military equipment. Steven Emerson, hailed as "the nation's leading expert on Islamist terrorism," has been working full-time since 1993 to track the spread of terrorist networks to our shores, even at great personal risk. Hardcover.



What Went Wrong?


What Went Wrong: Western Impact and Middle Eastern Response


"Replete with the exceptional historical insight that one has come to expect from the world's foremost Islamic scholar."

                         The Wall Street Journal

Hailed in The New York Times Book Review as "the doyen of Middle Eastern studies," Bernard Lewis is one of the West's foremost authorities on Islamic history and culture. In this striking volume, he offers an incisive look at the historical relationship between the Middle East and Europe.




A Timeless



The Art Of War


Written in China over two thousand years ago, Sun Tzu's The Art of War provides the first known attempt to formulate a rational basis for the planning and conduct of military operations. These wise, aphoristic essays contain principles acted upon by such twentieth century Chinese generals as Mao Tse Tung. Samuel Griffith offers a much needed translation of this classic which makes it even more relevant to the modern world. Including an explanatory introduction and selected commentaries on the work, this edition makes Sun Tzu's timeless classic extremely accessible to students of Chinese history and culture, as well as to anyone interested in the highly volatile military and political issues in present-day China. paperback



The Women

Behind The Men


Wives of the Signers


This historical reprint describes those women who, alongside their husbands, experienced the trials and triumphs of the struggle for independence and the challenge of building a new nation. Though they did not confront the hail of bullets or cannon, though they did not participate in conventions or congresses, they were at the heart of every soul-stirring historic event. Wives of the Signers is a book about the heart of America. 292 pp. paperback



The Civil War,

Did You Know...


1001 Things Everyone Should Know About The Civil War


In 1001 Things Everyone Should Know About the Civil War, noted historian Frank Vandiver presents 1001 key facts about the war that tore the Union asunder. Organized chronologically, this book provides a guided tour of one of the most unwieldy and controversial subjects in American history, and includes the answers to such questions as: What was "the twenty-slave law" and why did it divide the confederacy? What circumstances nearly forced Robert E. Lee to resign in 1863? What was Grant's "crusher" strategy? A must for anyone's library! paperback




By Stephen Ambrose



June 6, 1944


An expert on D-Day, Ambrose heads a premier oral history archive based in New Orleans. He has written invasion-related narratives on both the macro (a two-volume biography of General Eisenhower, 1983 and 1991) and the micro (Band of Brothers: E Company, 501st Regiment, 1992) scales. This fiftieth anniversary salvo brackets the big and small as it finds the range on its target: the critical first hours of American landings on Utah and Omaha Beaches, and concurrent paratroop drops behind the lines. 



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