Shopping cart

Book proposals and CVs should be sent to:
Dr. Brian S. Wills, Director
The Center for the Study of the Civil War Era
Kennesaw State University
1000 Chastain Road, MD2201, Bldg 22, Rm 3016
Kennesaw, GA 30144-5591 USA
Brian S. Wills, Editor
Civil War Soldiers and Strategies is a series designed to offer scholars the opportunity to present examinations of the martial aspects of the American Civil War Era. Expansion of such studies from a traditional focus on battles and leaders has led to the inclusion of many new voices and perspectives. This series takes advantage of those new directions as well as presenting studies that will help us better understand the people who participated in waging war and the engagements that determined the ultimate outcome and aftermath of the conflict. Volumes appropriate for the series include monographs, biographies, edited works, and primary sources.

Work for Giants

| Filed under: Audiobooks, Civil War Era, Civil War Soldiers and Strategies, History, Military History, Understanding Civil War History
Parson cover

During the summer of 1864 a Union column, commanded by Maj. Gen. Andrew Jackson Smith, set out from Tennessee with a goal that had proven impossible in all prior attempts—to find and defeat the cavalry under the command of Confederate major general Nathan Bedford Forrest. Forrest’s cavalry was the greatest threat to the long supply line feeding Sherman’s armies as they advanced on Atlanta.


Richmond Must Fall

| Filed under: Audiobooks, Civil War Era, Civil War Soldiers and Strategies, Military History
Newsome Cover

In the fall of 1864, the Civil War’s outcome rested largely on Abraham Lincoln’s success in the upcoming presidential election. As the contest approached, cautious optimism buoyed the President’s supporters in the wake of Union victories at Atlanta and in the Shenandoah Valley. With all eyes on the upcoming election, Robert E. Lee and Ulysses S. Grant conducted a series of large-scale military operations outside Richmond and Petersburg, which have, until now, received little attention.


This is a Civil War S&S archive