USE CODE MDG17|

New Perspectives on Maritime History and Nautical Archaeology

Edited by James C. Bradford, Texas A&M University and Gene A. Smith, Texas Christian University

Series Description:

This series is devoted to providing lively and important books that cover the spectrum of maritime history and nautical archaeology broadly defined. It includes works that focus on the role of canals, rivers, lakes, and oceans in history; on the economic, military, and political use of those waters; and upon the people, communities, and industries that support maritime endeavors. Limited neither by geography or time, volumes in the series contribute to the overall understanding of maritime history and can be read with profit by both general readers and specialists.

For more Information:

James C. Bradford
Department of History
Texas A&M University
College Station, TX 77843-4236
979-845-7165
jcbradford@tamu.edu

Gene A. Smith
Department of History
TCU Box 297260
Texas Christian University
Fort Worth, TX 76129
817-257-6295
g.smith@tcu.edu




There are 33 books in this series.


Please note that while you may order forthcoming books at any time, they will not be available for shipment until shortly before publication date

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Captain "Hell Roaring" Mike Healy: From American Slave to Arctic Hero

One of the Coast Guard’s great heroes and the secret he kept hidden
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The Sea Their Graves: An Archaeology of Death and Remembrance in Maritime Culture

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The U.S. Coast Guard's War on Human Smuggling

Puts a human face on both undocumented migrants and those who enforce policy
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A Civil War Gunboat in Pacific Waters: Life on Board USS Saginaw

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Stalking the U-Boat: U.S. Naval Aviation in Europe during World War I

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In Katrina's Wake: The U.S. Coast Guard and the Gulf Coast Hurricanes of 2005

Meet the heroes of Hurricanes Katrina and Rita
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Lucky 73: USS Pampanito's Unlikely Rescue of Allied POWs in WWII

A harrowing true story of capture, torture, shipwreck, and survival
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The Development of Mobile Logistic Support in Anglo-American Naval Policy, 1900–1953

Peter Nash compares the methods the British and American navies developed to supply their ships across the vast reaches of the Pacific Ocean during the first part of the twentieth century.