Military History Quarterly : Brief Index to Vols. 1-23

Bound Periodicals : Available In The Upper Library

1918 ARMISTICE. 'Little Short of Murder'. XVII,2,26-33. 
203 METER HILL, Manchuria (1904). Culmination of the tragedy. XVI,1,30-37.
4TH Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, 1861-1863. Mutiny of the 4th Massachusetts. XIV,1,48-55.

ACROCORINTH. Citadel of Greek legend. XIV,2,6-13.
ACEH WAR, 1873-1912. Song on the Holy War. XVIII,4,32-41. 
AFGHANISTAN, 1939. The unexploded bomb. XVI,3,46-55. 
AFGHANISTAN (First Afghan War). To the last man. XI,4,6-17. 
AFGHANISTAN (Second Afghan War, 1878-81)). “You have been in Afghanistan, I perceive.” VI,2,32-37; Standoff in Afghanistan. 
XV,1,32-41. 
AFRIKA KORPS SERVICE. Experience of War: With Rommel in the Desert. XVII,2,74-79. 
AGUINALDO, President Emilio. Daring raid in the Philippines(1901). XVI,3,18-27. 
AIGUES-MORTES. Aigues-Mortes: French window to the sea. XII,1,50-57. 
AIRPLANES. The view from Kitty Hawk. VIII,3,6-13; The Army buys an airplane. XVI,2,66-75; The World Flight of 1924. XVIII,4,54-65.
AIRSHIPS. Admiral Moffett’s airships (1921-1935). XIV,3,18-25. 
AIR WARFARE. The lonely passion of Bomber Harris. VI,2,59-69; The Airborne’s watery triumph. VI,3,22-33; The prophets of air war. VII,2,81-91; “Air conditioning” Germany. VIII,3,26-27; Nose art. VIII,3,42-45; Diary of a tail gunner. VIII,3,46-55; The right man. VIII,3,56-65; The first jet war. VIII,3,66-73; The rise and fall of air power. VIII,3,76-81; Hitler’s killer jet. IX,1,22-27; The war lover. IX,4,86-97; “Undaunted by odds”. X,3,83-97; Golden parachute: saving combat crews. XI,1,98-103; Birth of the Fifteenth Air Force. XIV,1,44-51; Tactical exercises (WWI German air force). XVI,4,72-73; Screaming Eagles in Normandy, XVI,4,26-35; Captain Eddie's Second World War. XVII,1,71-77; The Airborne Revolution (Paratroopers). XVII,4,62-71; Marine aviation comes of age. XVII,4,72-79; Attack aviation. XVIII,3,26-33; Mercenary pilots with La Patrulla Americana. XIX,4,84-93.
AKKADIAN EMPIRE (2260-2223 B.C.). Modern insights into an ancient uprising. XV,2,79-85. 
ALBA, Duke of (1567). The Spanish road to the Netherlands. XVII,2,34-45. 
ALBIGENSIAN CRUSADE(1209). “Kill them all...God will recognize his own.” IX,2,99-109. 
ALESIA, Siege of (52 B.C.). Caeasar's triumph in Gaul. XIX,4,16-26
ALEXANDER THE GREAT. Alexander the killer. X,3,8-19. 
AMERICAN AVIATORS. America’s Expatriate Aviators. XIV,4,58-63. 
AMERICAN REVOLUTION. Transformation at Saratoga. VI,1,6-19; The Yorktown stratagem. VIII,1,8-17; Storming the redoubts. VIII,1,18-27; Who was Lafayette? IX,1,56-69; Bennington. X,1,98-111; Never before a case like this. X,4,98-101; Turning point in the wilderness. XI,1,63-71; The man who lost it all. XI,2,88; Washington’s struggle for survival. XI,4, 82-96; “I wage no war with the fair”.(John Paul Jones). XIV,3,42-47; General George Washington, Politician. XVIII,2,18-27.
ANCIEN REGIME. Ideals of battle in an age of elegance. XV,2,34-45.
ANGAMOS, Battle of (Oct. 8, 1879). Ironclad Huascar's mastery in the Guano War. XIX,1,84-93.
ANGLO-DUTCH WARS (1652-74). Dutch master of the seas. XVII,3,58-66. 
ANTARCTICA (1838-1842). Charles Wilkes' Antarctic adventure. XVII,1,84-93. 
ANTS. The warriors under our feet. VIII,1,48-55. 
ANTWERP. Antwerp: Allies' missed opportunity. XVI,4, 36-47. 
ARDENNES Campaign (Dec. 1944-Jan.1945). Patton's last Christmas. XIX,2,7-15.
ARMADA, Spanish. The Armada revisited. X,3,20-27; The Spanish Armada almost surrendered. XVIII,86-92. 
ARMISTICE, 1918. 'Little Short of Murder'. XVII,2,26-33.
ARNOLD, General Benedict. “A strife of Pygmies’, the naval battle of Valcour Island (1776). XIV,2,86-94. 
ARTHUR, King. Arthur, Arthoris. VII,1,103-109. 
ASSYRIAN EMPIRE. “These are monstrous deeds...” IX,4,70-79. 
ATHENS. Phormio crosses the T. VIII,4,38-40; The father of military history. IX,4,28-39. 
AUERSTÄDT, Battle at (Oct. 13-14, 1806). The youngest Marshall saves the day. XIX,4,48-57.
AUSTRIA. Prince Eugene’s Balkan Masterpiece. XIV,4,64-71; Battleground Burgenland. XVI,4,62-71. 
AVIATORS. America’s Expatriate Aviators. XIV,4,58-63; The airborne revolution. XVII,4,62-71; Marine aviation comes of age. XVII,4,72-79; The World Flight of 1924. XVIII,4,54-65; Mercenary pilots with La Patrulla Americana. XIX,4,85-93.
AZTECS. Aztec flower wars. IX,1,9-21; Melancholy night. XVIII,2,6-17. 

BALL'S BLUFF. The ordeal of General Stone. VII,2,47-56.
BANANA WARS (1919-33). Marine aviation comes of age. XVII,4,72-79. 
BARBARIANS. Rome's Barbarian mercenaries. XIX,3,68-75.
BARBARY PIRATES. 'The horror of our situation.' XVII,1,6-15. 
BATAAN, Battle of. King of Bataan. VII,2,32-41. 
BAY OF PIGS. The perfect failure. XIX,3,82-92.
BAYEAUX TAPESTRY (Battle of Hastings, 1066). Artists on War : The Bayeaux Tapestry. IX,4,80-85. 
BELLEAU WOOD, Battle of. Belleau Wood: One man’s initiation. VI,1,68-79. 
BENNINGTON, Battle of. Bennington. X,1,98-111. 
BIERCE, Ambrose. Ambrose Bierce's Civil War. XVII,2,16-25. 
BISMARCK SEA, Battle of. Bismarck Sea Bloodbath. XV,4,28-35. 
BLACK CODE (WWII). The Black Code. XVIII,1,36-43.
BLADENSBURG, Battle of. The Bladensburg races. XII,1,58-65. 
BOLSHEVIK REVOLUTION. Triumph of the small boats. XVIII,3,18-25.
BONUS ARMY / BONUS EXPEDITIONARY FORCE, 1932 (Washington, D.C.). MacArthur and the marchers. VIII,2,74-79.
BOULOGNE, Siege of (16th century). Testing the 'Mystery of the English'. XIX,3,44-53.
BREECHLOADERS (Civil War). Breechloaders level the playing field. XVIII,3,80-83. 
BRITAIN, Battle of. “Undaunted by odds” X,3,83-97. 
BRITISH ARMY, Royal Horse Artillery (Napoleonic wars). XVI,2,62-65. 
BRITISH EAST INDIA COMPANY. Soul of the Sepoy. XVII,2,46-55. 
BRUSILOV, Aleksei. Brusilov’s immortal days. XIV,1,24-33. 
BUDAPEST, Siege of. The Siege of Budapest. XI,2,20-35. 
BUENOS AIRES, Battles of. The Battles of Buenos Aires. XVII,4,42-51. 
BULWER-LYTTON, Lord Edward Robert, 1831-91. Standoff in Afghanistan. XV,1,32-41. 
BURGENLAND, Battle of. Battleground Burgenland. XVI,4,62-71. 
BURGOYNE, General John. Bennington. X,1,98-111; The man who lost it all. XI,2,88-97. 
BURMA. A black and dismal record (Allies' 1942 collapse in Burma). XVI,2,76-81. 
BYNG, Admiral John (1757). The execution of (British )Admiral Byng. XI,3,98-103. 
BYZANTINE EMPIRE. Victory by guile: Breaking the siege of 
Constantinople. XI,3,104-111; Tragic Byzantine commander (Emperor Heraclius, 575-641). XV,1,42-48; Slaughter in the canyon (Byzantines and Seljuk Turks, 1176). XVIII,4,66-75. 

CAERPHILLY CASTLE, WALES (1268). Arms and Men: The ultimate medieval stronghold. XV,2,64-67. 
CAESAR, Julius. Reassessing Caesar's Generalship. XV,3,86-96. Caesar's triumph in Gaul. XIX,4,16-26.
CANADA. Clubbed Victory at Queenston Heights (Oct. 13, 1812). XIX,3,64-67.
CARLETON, General Guy (Royal Governor of Canada). ‘A strife of Pygmies’, the naval battle of Valcour Island (1776). XIV,2,86-94. 
CASTILLO DE SAN MARCOS (St. Augustine). Bulwark of Spanish Florida. XV,4,60-67. 
CASTLES (besieging in The Middle Ages). How to capture a castle. XVI,3,34-45; The ultimate medieval stronghold (Caerphilly Castle, Wales), XV,2, 64-67. 
CATHARISM. "Kill them all...God will recognize his own"(1209). IX,2,99-109.
CELAYA, Battle of (1915). Turning Point of the Mexican Revolution. XV,3,40-51. 
CERIGNOLA, Battle Of (1503). Dynasty forged by fire. XVIII,3,34-43.
CERRO GORDO, Battle of (1847). Birth of the American way of war. XV,2,86-95.
CHAMBERLAIN, Colonel Joshua. Last assault on Little Round Top (July 2, 183); XIX,2,26-33.
CHAMPION'S HILL (May 16, 1863). Bloody field at Champion's Hill, XVIII,1,28-35.
CHANCELLORSVILLE, Battle of (1863). 'When the nation required a victory'. XV,3,64-75. 
CHAPMAN, Conrad Wise. Portrait of a city under siege (Confederate Charleston). 8,1,102-109.
CHARGE OF THE LIGHT BRIGADE. Climax at Sevastopol (Sept. 8, 1855). XVIII,1,48-59.
CHARLES V. Dynasty forged by fire. XVIII,3,34-43.
CHARLESTON (SC). Portrait of a city under siege (1863). VIII,1,102-109. 
CH’IN SHIH HUANG TI, Emperor (259-210 B.C.). The mortuary army of Ch’in Shih Huang Ti. VI,2,50-57. 
CHINA. Hard liquor, easy duty. VI,1,49-57; The mortuary army of Ch’in Shih Huang Ti. VI,2,50-57; Of rice and rain and mud and fleas. XI,1,46-53; Warrior Mao. XIX,3,6-15.
CHURCHILL, Sir Winston. Churchill and his generals. IX,1,43-49; “Another bloody country gone west”. IX,2,73-81; Churchill’s lonely campaign. XIV,2,20-37; America's overlooked peacekeeping mission. XV,3,16-26. 
CIVIL LIBERTIES (United States). Freedoms under siege. XV,2,46-55. 
CIVIL WAR, 1642-1646,(English). The forgotten cavalier. XIV,1,66-75; Fairfax's New Model Army. XV,4,82-93. 
CIVIL WAR (United States). Early’s raid on Washington. VI,1,100-109; The walls of 1864. VI,2,23-31; Band of brothers. VI,2,71-79; “Lord High Admiral of the U.S. Navy”. VI,4,6-26; Hawk in the fowlyard. VII,1,22-33; The ordeal of General Stone. VII,2,47-56; That “unerring volcanic firearm”. VII,4,44-53; Portrait of a city under siege. VIII,1,102-109; Lincoln takes charge. VIII,2,6-21; "Kill the last damn one of them". VIII,3,86-93; Winslow Homer’s Civil War. VIII,4,52-63; Stonewall Jackson’s last march. VIII,4,92-109; Rebel without a war. IX,1,72-79; Grant’s Tennessee gamble. IX,2,26-37; The boys of New Market. IX,4,19-27; The Andersonvilles of the North. X,1,47-55; The Crater. X,2,31-39; That "Unerring volcanic firearm". VII,4,44-53; When Lee was mortal. X,3,48-57; The Battle of Westport. X,4,102-111; Raid on Richmond. XI,1,88-96; Considering Longstreet’s legacy. XI,2,60-69; Democratic marches to victory. XI,4,40-49; Failed Southern strategies. XI,4, 60-; Lincoln’s loyal soldier. XII,1,80-87; 
“Dear Union”: a federal artilleryman at Antietam. XIV,1,16-21; Rank and Rancor in the Confederate Navy. XIV,2,14-19; British observers in wartime Dixie. XIV,2,66-71; Calm before the storm. XIV,3,34-41; Desperate City Point Sortie, XIV,4,72-82; Under War's savage heel. XV,1,86-95; The Confederacy's versatile Corsair. XV,2,16-22; "When the nation required a victory". XV,3,64-75; Fighting Words: Terms for Military History (American Civil War words and phrases). XV,3,75; Who designed CSS Virginia? XVI,1,6-14; Johnston's toughest fight. XVI,2,56-61; Decimated by disease. XVI,3,86-92; Pinned down outside Port Hudson. XVI,4,48-49; Grant's scheming subordinate. XVII,1,62-68; Ambrose Bierce's Civil War. XVII,2,17-25; Immortal Confederate Cavalier. XVII,3,32-41; Union Cavalryman at Gettysburg,4,32-33; Bloody field at Champion's Hill. XVIII,1,28-35; Ambush on the North Anna. XVIII,2,42-49; One last gallant defense. XVIII,3,44-51; Breechloaders level the playing field. XVIII,3,80-83; In praise of Sam Grant. XVIII,4,6-15; Last assault on Little Round Top. XIX,2,26-33. Sherman's first campaign of destruction. XIX,4,58-67.
CLARE, Gilbert de (1268). Arms and Men: The Ultimate Medieval Stronghold (Caerphilly Castle, Wales). XV,2,64-67. 
COIGNET, Jean-Roch. 1776-1865. Napoleon's incomparable Grognard. XVIII,2,82-89.
COLD WAR. The Berlin tunnel. X,2,63-71; First freeze of the Cold War. XIV,1,52-59. 
COMMUNE DE PARIS. The bloody week(May 21-May 28, 1871). X,4,6-19. 
COMNENUS, Manuel I., 1143-1180. Slaughter in the canyon. XVIII,4,66-75.
CONGER, Colonel Arthur L. The Belfort ruse (1918). XV,1,24-29. 
CONSTANS I. Rebellions rocks the Western empire. XIX,2,16-25.
CONSTANTINE II. Rebellion rocks the Western empire. XIX,2,16-25.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Victory by guile: Breaking the siege of Constantinople. XI,3,104-111; Tragic Byzantine commander (Emperor Heraclius, 575-641). XV,1,42-48; Christian vs. Christian in the Fourth Crusade. XVIII,1,84-93. 
CONSTANTIUS II. Rebellion rocks the Western empire. XIX,2,16-25.
CONTINENTAL ARMY. General George Washington, Politician. XVIII,2,18-27.
CONWAY CABAL (1778). General George Washington, Politician. XVIII,2,18-27.
CORONEL, Battle of (Nov. 1, 1914). Avenging Coronel. XVIII,1,44-47.
CORPS D'ELITE. Indispensable role of elite forces. XV,3,76-86. 
CORREGIDOR, Siege of (1942). Besieged on the rock. XIV,4,17-33. 
CORTES, Hernando. Melancholy night. XVIII,2,6-17; Conquistador's revenge. XVIII,3,84-93.
CRATER, Battle of the (July 30, 1864). The Crater. X,2,31-39. 
CRIMEAN WAR (1853-56). The two Florence Nightingales. IX,1,92-99; Climax at Sevastopol. XVIII,1,48-59.
CSS VIRGINIA. Who designed CSS Virginia? XVI,1,6-14. 
CUAUHTEMOC. Conquistador's revenge (1520). XVIII,3,84-93.
CUBA. The Trochas. X,4,47-51. Getting the real message to Garcia (Cuban War for Independence, 1898). XIX,2,64-73. The perfect failure. XIX,3,82-92.

D-DAY. Needless D-Day slaughter. XV,3,26-31; Flawed triumph. XVI,4,6-15; Screaming Eagles in Normandy. XVI,4,26-35; Antwerp: Allies' missed opportunity. XVI,4,36-47. 
DARBYTOWN ROAD, Battle of (Oct. 7, 1864). That “volcanic unerring firearm”. VII,4,44-53. 
DAVOUT, Louis. The youngest Marshall saves the day. XIX,4,48-57.
DECEMBRIST UPRISING (Dec. 14, 1825). The Decembrist Uprising. X,3,99-107. 
DEGAULLE, Gen. Charles. “Send him back to Algiers--in chains if necessary.” VI,3,34-41. 
DELACROIX, EUGENE. Artists on war: 'Fair Greece, Sad Relic'. XIX,1,44-47.
DELIUM, Battle of (424 B.C.). Delium. VIII,1,28-35. 
DE'MEDICI, Cosimo I. Cosimo de'Medici's holy navy (1563). XV,1,76-85. 
DENONVILLE RAIDS, 1687. France's fateful strike against the Iroquois. XIX,2,34-44.
DESERT STORM. A nervous night on the Basrah Road. XII,1,88-97. 
DIEN BIEN PHU (1954). Ike, Ridgway, and Dien Bien Phu. XVII,4,16-23. 
DIEPPE RAID, THE (AUG. 19, 1942). The Tragedy at Puys. XVIII,2,70-80.
DIU, SIEGES (1509, 1538, 1546). Lightning rod of Portuguese India. XIV,3,68-77. 
DRAKE, Sir Francis. Elizabeth’s pirate admiral. VIII,4,80-91. 

EARLY, Gen. Jubal A. Early’s raid on Washington (1864). VI,1,100-109. 
EDWARD III, 1327-1377. England’s Greatest General. XIV,4, 34-45.
EGYPT. Assault across the Suez (1973). XVII,2,64-73.
EICHELBERGER, Robert L. MacArthur's ace of spades (1942). XVIII,3,70-83. 
EIGHTH GEORGIA INFANTRY REGIMENT (1861). Calm before the storm. XIV,3,34-41. 
EISENHOWER, General Dwight David. Monty and Ike take Gettysburg. VII,1,67-73; MacArthur's whipping boy. XVI,2,24-32; Ike, Ridgway, and Dien Bien Phu. XVII,4,16-23.
EL ALAMEIN, Battle of (1942). Eighth Army eyewitness to El Alamein. XI,4,98-107. 
ELITE FORCES. Indispensable role of elite forces. XV,3,76-86. 
ENGLISH CIVIL WAR OF 1642-1646. The forgotten cavalier. XIV,1,66-75; Fairfax's New Model Army. XV,4,82-93. 
EPAMINONDAS. Democratic marches to victory. XI,4,40-49. 
ESCADRILLE LAFAYETTE, AMERICAINE (1916-17). America’s expatriate aviators. XIV,4,58-64. 
EUGENE OF SAVOY, Prince. Prince Eugene’s Balkan Masterpiece (1697). XIV,4,64-71. 

FAIRFAX, Sir Thomas, 1612-?. Fairfax's New Model Army, XV,4,82-93. 
FATSHAN CREEK, Battle of (1857). The battle of Fatshan Creek. VI,1,66-67. 
FISHER, John Arbuthnot (1841-11920). Fisher’s face. VI,1,58-67. 
FORT PILLOW, Battle of. “Kill the last damn one of them” VIII,3,86-93.
FOURTH CRUSADE (1204). Christian vs. Christian in the Fourth Crusade. XVIII,1,84-93. 
FRANCE. Le musee de la marine. VI,2,95-103; The Maginot Line. IX,2,48-59; The Admiral from hell (1781-1783). X,1,86-96; The myth of the French Resistance. X,2,99-109; The bloody week. X,4,6-19; Paris for the price of a mass. XI,4,19-29; Napoleon's first triumph. XII,1,6-17; Aigues-Mortes: French window to the sea. XII,1,50-57; Sold for shells. XII,1,66-74; The face of modern war (Battle of Sedan, 1870). XIV,3,8-17; America’s expatriate aviators. XIV,4,58-64; World War II's indecipherable ally. XV,1,50-59; French invasion of Ireland (1798). XV,2,68-77; Ideals of Battle in an age of elegance. XV,2,34-45; Experience of war: End of Empire (memoir of 1814 campaign in France). XVII,1,48-51; Edge of the wedge. XVIII,2,50-59; Frances' fateful strike against the Iroquois. XIX,2,34-44; Dutch Navy's surrender to French Cavalry (Jan. 23, 1795). XIX,2,74-83; Testing the 'Mystery of the English'. XIX,3,44-53. Caesar's Triumph in Gaul. XIX,4,16-26; The youngest Marshall saves the day. XIX,4,48-57.
FRANCIS I. Dynasty forged by fire. XVIII,3,34-43.
FRANCO-PRUSSIAN WAR( 1870-71). Prussia's American observers. XVII,2,84-92; Edge of the Wedge. XVIII,2,50-59.
FRANCS-TIREURS (1870-71). Edge of the Wedge,XVIII,2,50-59.
FREDERICK the Great of Prussia. Masterpiece of maneuver and resolution (1757). XI,3,6-17. 
FREDERICKSBURG, Va. (Dec. 11, 1862). Under War's savage heel. XV,1,86-95. 
FRENCH AND INDIAN WAR. Wolfe’s prophetic victory (1759). VIII,2,98-107. 
FRENCH FOREIGN LEGIONNAIRES (Battle at Tuyen Quang, 1885). 'To my men who are dead...' XVII,1,52-61. 
FUNSTON, Brigadier General Frederick. Daring raid in the Philippines (1901). XVI,3,18-27. 

GALLEY. Tactical Exercises: The Galley in Combat. IX,2,20-21.
GALLIPOLI (1915). Navigating to disaster off Gallipoli. XIX,1,22-31.
GARCIA, General Calixto. Getting the real message to Garcia (1898). XIX,2,64-73.
GARIBALDI, Giuseppe. Edge of the Wedge (1870-71). XVIII,2,51-59.
GATES, Horatio. General George Washington, Politician. XVIII,2,18-27.
GERMANY. The lonely passion of Bomber Harris. VI,2,59-69; Diary of a tail gunner. VIII,3,46-55; “Air conditioning” Germany. VIII,3,26-27; Hitler’s killer jet. IX,1,22-27; The Berlin tunnel. X,2,63-71; Present at the creation. X,1,56-67; The guilt of Alfred Jodl. VI,4,31-37; The slaps heard round the world. VIII,2,64-71; The last Nazi trial. VIII,4,74-7; Rommel’s last battle. VI,3,48-57; Overlord. VI,3,6-21; The Airborne’s watery triumph. VI,3,22-33; The Black Knight. VI,3,90-97; The forgotten campaign. VI,3,98-109; Hitler’s D-Day. VI,4,40-53; The deceivers. VII,1,48-57; 1940: Birth of blitzkrieg. VII,1,82-89; The Channel dash. VII,4,30-39; Beachhead Labrador. VIII,2,35-37; The slaps heard round the world. VIII,2,64-71; “Air conditioning” Germany. VIII,3,26-27; Did strategic bombing work? VIII,3,28-41; Diary of a tail gunner. VIII,3,46-55; The last Nazi trial. VIII,4,74-79; Hitler’s killer jet. IX,1,23-27; Churchill and his generals. IX,1,42-49; Sabotaging Hitler’s bomb. IX,2,38-47; After Dunkirk. IX,2,61-71; The Maginot Line. IX,2,48-59; “Another bloody country gone west”. IX,2,73-81; Welcome, German soldiers! IX,2,23-25; The last barrier. X,2,73-87; “Undaunted by odds”. X,3,83-97; Stalingrad. XI,1,7-17; The Siege of Budapest. XI,2,20-35; "To hell with the Prussians". XV,1,6-15; The ultimate military entrepreneur. XV,3,6-15; U-Boat's lost opportunity, XV,3,52-63; Luftwaffe missing in action. XVI,4,16-25.; Tactical exercises. XIV,4,72-73; Peenemunde's dark legacy. XVII,1,38-47; Arms and Men: German remote-controlled vehicles. XIX,2,45-57. Audacious cruise of the Emden. XIX,4,39-47.
GETTYSBURG, Battle of. 'When the nation required a victory'. XV,3,64-75; Gettsburg in Retrospect. XV,4,36-45; "The Greatest Disaster of the War". XV,4,46-51; A Rebel's Return and Reconciliation. XV,4,52-59; Experience of War: Union Cavalryman at Gettysburg. XVII,4,32-33; Last assault on Little Round Top. XIX,2,26-33. 
GOEDENDAG. Arms and Men: The fearsome Flemish Goedendag. XVI,3,84-85. 
GORING, General George(1608-1657). The forgotten cavalier. XIV,1,66-75. 
GORING, Hermann. Tactical exercises. XVI,4,72-73. 
GOUMIERS (Morocco). Guillaume's Goums. XIX,2,84-92.
GRANT, General Ulysses S. Grant’s Tennessee gamble. IX,2,26-37; Grant's scheming subordinate. XVII,1,62-68; Bloody field at Champion's Hill. XVIII,1,28-35; Ambush on the North Anna. XVIII,2,42-49; In praise of Sam Grant. XVIII,4,6-15.
GREAT BRITAIN. ROYAL NAVY. Fisher’s face. VI,1,58-67. 
GREECE, ANCIENT. Delium. VIII,1,28-35; Phormio crosses the T. VIII,4,38-40; The father of military history. IX,4,28-39; The evil empire. X,4,25-33; Triumph of the trirems. XI,3,52-61; Democratic marches to victory. XI,4,40-49; Ancient Greeks in Drag, XIV,4, 82-90; Go tell the Spartans (Thermupylae battle). XVII,1,16-25; The battle only one man wanted (Peloponnesian War, Greek Hoplites). XVIII,1,18-27; Socrates at war. XIV,1,34-41; Citadel of Greek legend (Acrocorinth). XIV,2,6-14. 
GUADALCANAL. Patrolling Guadalcanal. XII,1,44-49. 
GUANO WAR, 1879. Ironclad Huascar's mastery in the Guano War. XIX,1,84-93.
GUILLAUME, Augustin-Leon. Guillaume's Goums (WWII). XIX,2,84-92.
GULF OF TONKIN. 'Received information indicating attack.'(1964). XVI,4,74-83. 
GULF WAR. The Gulf War as history. X,1,6-19; Marines’ minefield assault XIV,4,6-15. 
GUSTAVUS ADOLPHUS, King. Gustavus' greatest victory (1630-1631). XVI,2,82-93. 

HAMILTON, Alexander. The fighting Federalist. XV,1,64-75. 
HAPSBURG DYNASTY. Dynasty forged by fire. XVIII,3,34-43.
HARDRAADE, Harald. The last Viking. XIV,1,86-95. 
HARLEM'S 369TH INFANTRY REGIMENT (1917-18). Harlem's hell fighters. XVI,2,46-55. 
HARQUEBUSIERS, Spanish. Dynasty forged by fire (1525). XVIII,3,34-43.
HENRI DE NAVARRE (HENRY IV). Paris for the price of a mass (1590). XI,4,19-29.
HENRY VIII. Henry VIII’s unlikely naval hero. XIV,2,38-47. 
HERACLIUS, Emperor, 575-641. Tragic Byzantine commander. XV,1,42-48. 
HITLER, Adolf. Present at the creation. X,1,56-67; Arms and Men: The weapon not used. XV,1,30-31. 
HOLY ROMAN EMPIRE. Prince Eugene’s Balkan Masterpiece (1697). XIV,4,64-71. 
HOMER, Winslow. Winslow Homer’s Civil War. VIII,4,52-63. 
HOOD, John Bell. Johnston's toughest fight (1864). XVI,2,56-61. 
HOOKER, Joseph, Major General. 'When the nation required a victory' (1863). XV,3,64-75. 
HOPKINS, Harry. The man who came to dinner (1940). VIII,4,64-71. 
HOWARD, Lord Admiral Edward. Henry VIII’s unlikely naval hero. XIV,2,38-47. 
HUNGARY (Battle of Burgenland, 1921). Battleground Burgenland. XVI,4,62-71. 

INDIA. The Tiger of Mysore. IX,4,8-17; Lightning rod of Portuguese 
India (Diu). XIV,3,68-77. 
INDIANS, AMERICAN. From Scouts to Regulars. XVIII,2,64-69; Our bones shall lie with yours. XVIII,4,42-53.
INDIAN WARS (United States). Unlikely recruits: Indians scouting for America. XI,3,78-85; Between the Army and the Cheyennes. 
XIV,2,48-55. 
INDOCHINA (1954). Ike, Ridgway, and Dien Bien Phu. XVII,4,16-23. 
INNOCENT III, Pope. “Kill them all...God will recognize his own” (1209). IX,2,99-109. 
IRELAND. French invasion of Ireland (1798). XV,2,68-77. 
IRONCLADS. Ironclad Huascar's mastery in the Guano War. XIV,1,84-93; Who designed CSS Virginia? XVI,1,6-14. 
IROQUOIS. France's fateful strike against the Iroquois (1687). XIX,2,34-44.
ISRAEL, ANCIENT. Sons of light, sons of darkness. VIII,2,26-34; The Romans at Masada. VIII,3,102-107. 
ITALIAN WARS (1495-1559). Dynasty forged by fire. XVIII,3,34-43.
ITALY. The forgotten campaign. VI,3,98-109; Decima mas. VII,1,74-81; Twilight of the Ostrogoths (A.D. 552). XVII,2,56-63; Dynasty forged by fire. XVIII,3,34-43.
IVANOVICH, GRAND DUKE DMITRI. Kulikovo Field (1380). VI,1,21-31. 
IWO JIMA. Worth the cost? XIX,2,48-59; Blood, Sand, and Stone : Iwo Jima's other memorials. XIX,2,60-63.

JACKSON, General Thomas “Stonewall”. Stonewall Jackson’s last march. VIII,4,92-109. 
JAPAN. King of Bataan. VII,2,32-41; The three-week war. VII,3,86-95; Personal perspectives on Peleliu. XI,2,78-83; The turning points of Tarawa. VIII,4,42-51; The spies at the bottom of the sea. VI,2,39-47; The other Pearl Harbor. VII,2,23-29; Ships that never came in. VII,2,43-45; Armageddon revisited. VII,3,6-11; The myth of the Saipan suicides. VII,3,12-19; The uncommon soldier. VII,3,20-31; “Sketches in a hail of bullets”. VII,3,32-43; A kamikaze’s story. VII,3,44-50; “A nation reduced to ashes”. VII,3,54-61; Okinawa. VII,3,64-73; Previews of hell. VII,74-81;Surviving the flash. VII,3,82-85; Soviet invasion of Japan. VII,3,96-102; Truman, the bomb, and the numbers game. VII,3,103-107; Mindoro’s desperate hours. VIII,1,90-99; Gassing Japan. X,1,38-43; Surprised off Savo. XI,3,32-40; A black and dismal record. XVI,2,76-81. 
JERUSALEM. The battles for Jerusalem. VIII,4,8-23; Roman siege of Jerusalem, XVII,4,6-15. 
JODL, General Alfred Josef Ferdinand. The guilt of Alfred Jodl (1945). VI,4,31-37. 
JOHNSTON, Joseph E. Johnston's toughest fight(1864). XVI,2,56-61. 
JONES, Commodore Thomas ap Catesby. Sailing the seas of Manifest Destiny(1840s). XVI,2,14-20. 
JONES, John Paul. “I wage no war with the fair”. XIV,3,42-47. 
JUSTINIAN'S IMPERIAL GUARD (A.D. 552). Twilight of the Ostrogoths. XVII,2,56-63. 

KAMIKAZE. Mongol Invasion (1274, 1281). XI,2,8-19. 
KENYA. Mau Mau (1950s). X,4,35-43. 
KHE SANH, Siege of (1968). The Mystery of Khe Sanh. X,1,68-81. 
KING PHILLIP’S WAR. Total War Comes to the New World (1675-76). XI, 1,29-39. 
KING’S MOUNTAIN, Battle of (Oct. 7, 1780). Turning point in the wilderness. XI,1,63-71. 
KNIGHTS AND KNIGHTHOOD. The knight unmasked. VII,4,9-19. 
KONIGGRATZ, Battle of (July 3, 1866). Triumph of Prussian technology and tactics. XIX,1,57-65.
KOREAN WAR. Fighting retreat from the Imjin River. XVI,3,56-63; The first jet war. VIII,3,66-73. 
KOREAN-JAPANESE WAR (1592). Korea's legendary admiral. XVII,4,53-61. 
KULIKUVO FIELD, Battle of (1380). Kulikuvo Field. VI,1,21-31. 
KWAI, River. The Kwai that never was (1942-43). X,4,76-87. 

LA PLATA, British invasions. The Battles of Buenos Aires(1806-07). XVII,4,42-51.
LAFAYETTE ESCADRILLE, AMERICAINE (1916-17). America’s Expatriate Aviators, XIV,4,58-63. 
LAFAYETTE, Marquis de. Who was Lafayette? IX,1,56-69. 
LAKE ERIE, Battle of (1813). We have met the enemy and we were almost theirs. XVI,3,8-17. 
LANCERS. Arms and Men : Resurrecting the Lancers. XVIII,2,60-63.
LATIN AMERICA. Marine aviation comes of age (1919-1933). XVII,4,72-79.
LAWRENCE, T. E. T.E. Lawrence: War Photographer. XVIII,4,22-31.
LEE, Maj. Gen. Charles. Charles Lee's disgrace (1778). XIX,1,32-43.
LEE, General Robert E. When Lee was mortal. X,3,48-57; Ambush on the North Anna. XVIII,2,42-49. 
LEMAY, General Curtis. The right man. VIII,3,56-65. 
LENINGRAD, Siege of (1941-42). A symphony of war. XVII,3,24-31. 
LEPANTO, Battle of. Lepanto (1571). IX,2,6-21. 
LETTOW-VORBECK, Paul Emil von, 1870-1964. Outfoxing the Allies in German East Africa. XV,4,70-79. 
LEUTHEN, Battle of (Dec. 5, 1757). Masterpiece of maneuver and resolution. 
XI,3,6-17. 
LEWIS AND CLARK EXPEDITION. Incident at Two Medicine River. VIII,2,48-53; Mission to stop Lewis & Clark. XVIII,3,6-17. 
LEYVA, Don Alonso Martinez de. The Spanish Armada almost surrendered. XVIII,4,86-92.
LINCOLN, Abraham. The Greatest Disaster of the War. XV,4,46-51. Any measure which may best subdue the enemy. XIX,3,34-44.
LINDBERGH, CHARLES. World War II Odyssey of Charles Lindbergh. XVI,1,20-28. 
LINN, LOUIS. Memories of a Devil Dog (1918). XVI,1,74-83.
LONG RIFLE. Master of the Long Rifle. XVIII,4,49-53.
LONGSTREET, General James. Considering Longstreet’s legacy (1861-1865). XI,2,60-69. 
LOUIS IX of France. Aigues-Mortes: French window to the sea. XII,1,50-57. 
LOUIS XIV of France. Princely toys. XIV,2,80-85; France's fateful strike against the Iroquois. XIX,2,34-44. 
LOUIS XVI. The Sun King’s star wars. VII,4,88-97. 
LUFTWAFF. Missing in action (June 1944). XVI,4,16-25. 
LUSITANIA. Fateful voyage of Lusitania. XI,3,18-27

MACARTHUR, General Douglas. MacArthur and the marchers. VIII,2,74-79; MacArthur's greatest secret. XV,1,16-23; MacArthur's whipping boy. XVI,2,24-32; MacArthur's ace of spades. XVIII,3,70-83. 
MAGENTIUS, Flavius Magnus. Rebellion rocks the Western empire (350). XIX,2,17-25.
MAIWAND, Battle of (July 27, 1880). “You have been in Afghanistan, I perceive.” VI,2,32-37. 
MANIFEST DESTINY. Sailing the seas of Manifest Destiny (1840s). XVI,2,14-20.
MAO, TSE-TUNG (1893-1976). Warrior Mao. XIX,3,6-15. 
MAORI Wars (1843-1872). “We will fight you forever!” VII,1, 58-69. 
MARSH, General Peyton C. Greatest unsung American General of the Great War. XVIII,4,16-21.
MARS-LA-TOUR (1870), Battle Of. Fortune also favors the deliberate. XVI,2,34-45. 
MARTEL, Charles. Tours: Medieval battle reconsidered. XI,2,50-59. 
MASADA, Siege of. The Romans at Masada. VIII,3,102-107. 
MAU MAU Rebellion (1952-1956). Mau Mau (Kenya). X,4,35-43. 
MEDWAY, Attack on. Inferno on the Medway. IX,4,51-59. 
MEISSONIER, Jean-Louis-Ernest, 1815-1891. Artists on War: Meissoniers's passion for the military. XVII,3,52-57. 
METER HILL, 203 (Russia). Culmination of the tragedy (1904). XVI,1,30-37. MEXICAN REVOLUTION. Turning point of the Mexican Revolution. XV,3,40-51. 
MEXICAN WAR. Confessions of a rogue. VII,2,8-21; Los Diablos Tejanos, XIV,3,86-95; From the Hudson to the halls of Montezuma. XI,3,62-77. 
MIDDLE AGES. How to capture a castle. XVI,3,34-45. 
MIDDLE EAST WAR, 1916-18. T.E. Lawrence. XVIII,4,23-31.
MILITARY ENTREPRENEUR. The ultimate military entrepeneur. XV,3,6-15. 
MILITARY INTELLIGENCE. The deceivers. VII,1,48-57; Toward a theory of intelligence. VII,2,93-99; The Berlin tunnel. X,2,63-71.
MILITARY MUSICIANS. Mounted Musicians in Battle and Parade. XVII,2,80-83. 
MILITARY TRAINING. Keeping together in time. VII,2,101-109. 
MILLIGAN, Lambdin P. The Milligan decision (1866). XI,2,44-50. 
MISSILES. The road to Peenemunde. XI,2,72-77.
MITCHELL, General William. The court-martial of Billy Mitchell (1925). VIII,3,16-25. 
MOFFETT, Admiral William. Admiral Moffett’s airships. XIV,3,18-25. 
MOFFITT, John N. The Confederacy's versatile Corsair. XV,2,16-22. 
MOMBASA. Desperate citadel (1698). VI,4,73-81. 
MONASH, Sir John. Monash’s masterly touch (1918). XIV,2,72-29. 
MONGOLS. Kulikovo Field. VI,1,21-31; Mongol invasion. XI,2,8-19. 
MONMOUTH, Battle of (June 28,1778). Charles Lee's disgrace. XIX,1,32-43.
MONTEZUMA. Melancholy night (1519). XVIII,2,6-17.
MONTGOMERY, General Bernard Law. In defense of Montgomery. VIII,1,56-66; Monty and Ike take Gettysburg. VIII,1,67-73. 
MORMONS. The Utah war. X,3,29-37. 
MOTION PICTURES. Reel wars vs real wars. X,4,68-75. 
MOUNT LACTARIUS, Battle of (552). Twilight of the Ostrogoths (Italy). XVII,2,56-63. 
MUHAMMAD. The warrior prophet. XIX,4,6-15.
MURSA, Battle of (Sept. 28, 351). Rebellion rocks the Western empire. XIX,2,17-25.
MYRIOKEPHALON, Battle Of (1176). Slaughter in the canyon. XVIII,4,66-75.

NAPOLEON, Emperor. Wagram. IX,1,80-91; Napoleon’s first truimph. XII, 1,6-17; Across the Beresina, XIV,4,90-95; Storm from the West: Napoleon’s grand sweep. XIV,1,6-15; (Admiral Horatio)Nelson's pursuit of Napoleon. XVI,1,50-65; Experience of War: End of Empire (1814). XVII,1,48-51; Bravery wasn't enough. XVIII,1,6-17; Napleon's incomparable Grognard. XVIII,2,82-89. Experience of War: 'I have never seen as much suffering'. XIX,3,26-33.
NAPOLEON III. Glory costs too much (1859). XII,1,103-111. 
NAPOLEONIC WARS. Arms and Men: British Army's galloping gunners, XVI,2,62-65; The Battles of Buenos Aires, XVII,4,42-51. 
NARAM-SIN, King (2260 B.C.). Modern insights into an ancient uprising. XV,2,79-85. 
NARSES. Twilight of the Ostrogoths (552). XVII,2,56-63. 
NAVAL WARFARE. Le musee de la marine. VI,2,95-103; Mers el Kebir: The unnecessary showdown, VI,2,104-109; Decima mas. VII,1,74-81; The improbable Thomas Cochrane. VIII,3,94-101; Phormio crosses the T. VIII,4,38-41; Floating time bombs. VII,4,72-73; Inferno on the Medway. IX,4,50-59; Rise and fall of the dreadnought. XI,2,36-42; Triumph of the trireme. XI,3,52-61; The execution of Admiral Byng. XI,3,98-103; Lone Star Republic’s navy. XII,1,28-37. 
NELSON, ADMIRAL HORATO. Nelson's pursuit of Napoleon. XVI,1,50-65.
NETHERLANDS. Dutch Navy's surrender to French Cavalry (Jan. 23,1795). XIX,2,74-83.
NEW MARKET, Battle of (1864). The boys of New Market. IX,4, 19-27. 
NICARAGUA. Marine aviation comes of age (1919-1933). XVII,4,72-79. 
NEW ZEALAND. “We will fight you forever!” VII,1,58-69. 
NEY, MARSHAL MICHEL. Bravery wasn't enough (June 18, 1815). XVIII,1,6-17.
NICHOLAS II, Czar. The last czar as leader. XI,1,18-27. 
NIGHTINGALE, Florence. The two Florence Nightingales. IX,1,92-99. 
NORMANDY, Battle of. Needless D-Day slaughter. XV,3,26-31; Flawed triumph. XVI,4,6-15; Screaming Eagles in Normandy. XVI,4,26-35. 
NORMAN CONQUEST (1066). The Bayeaux Tapestry. IX,4,80-85. 
NORMANDY. Antwerp: Allies' missed opportunity. XVI,4,36-47. 
NORTH AFRICA (Barbary Pirates). 'The horror of our situation'. XVII,1,6-15. 
NORTH ANNA, Battle Of The (May 24, 1864). Ambush on the North Anna,2,42-49.
NORTHERN IRELAND. Eternal argument. VII,1,34-46. 
NURSES. Nurse on the edge of No Mans Land. XVII,4,34-41. 

OBREGON, General Alvaro. Turning point of the Mexican Revolution. XV,3,40-51. 
OKINAWA. Okinawa. VII,3,64-73; The ghosts of Okinawa. IX,4,60-69. 
OMDURMAN. Obdurman. VI,1,34-47. 
OPERATION MARKET-GARDEN. Return to Arnhem. XIX.3,54-63.
OPERATION MARS. The battle that never happened. IX,4,40-49. 
OSTROGOTHS (Italy). Twilight of the Ostrogoths (552). XVII,2,56-63. 
OVERLAND CAMPAIGN. The walls of 1864. VI,2,23-31; Ambush on the North Anna. XVIII,2,42-49. 

PARACHUTES. Golden parachute: saving combat crews. XI,1,98-104. 
PARATROOPERS. The Airborne Revolution. XVII,62-71; Surviving the devil's cauldron. XVIII,4,76-85.
PARIS COMMUNE. The bloody week (May 21-May28, 1871). X,4,8-19.
PATTON, General George S. The slaps heard round the world. VIII,2,64-71; Democratic marches to victory. XI,4,40-49; Patton's most frustrating assignment (North Africa campaign). XVI,1,66-73; Patton's last Christmas,XIX,2,7-15.
PAVIA, Battle of (1525). Dynasty forged by fire. XVIII,3,34-43.
PEACEKEEPING MISSIONS. America's overlooked peackeeping mission. XV,3,16-26. 
PEENEMUNDE. The road to Peenemunde (1937). XI,2,72-77. 
PELELIU, Battle of (Sept. 1944). Personal perspectives on Peleliu. XI,2,78-83. 
PELOPONNESIAN WAR (431-404 B.C.). Fate of the conquered. XVII,3,6-13; The battle only one man wanted. XVIII,1,18-27.
PEMBERTON, JOHN. Bloody field at Champion's Hill; XVIII,1,28-35. 
PERRY, Oliver Hazard (Battle of Lake Erie, War of 1812). We have met the enemy and we were almost theirs. XVI,3,8-17. 
PERSHING, General John J. Iron general. VII,2,58-73; Greatest unsung American General of the Great War. XVIII,4,16-21. 
PHILIP II, of Spain. Philip II, knowledge and power. XI,1,104-111. 
PIRATES AND PRIVATEERS. Brethren of the coast. VII,1,6-21; 'The horror of our situation.' (Barbary pirates) XVII,1,6-15. 
PLEVNA, Siege of (1877-78). Plevna. VI,2,85-93. 
POISON GAS. Arms and Men: Dew of death. XVII,3,80-83. 
PORTER, Admiral David Dixon. “Lord High Admiral of the U.S. Navy” (1862-65). VI,4,-6-26. 
PREHISTORIC PEOPLES. The first warriors. VIII,2,80-85. 
PRIEBKE, Captain Erich. The last Nazi trial. VIII,4,74-79.
PUYS (France). The Tragedy at Puys (Aug. 19, 1942). XVIII,2,70-81. 

QUEBEC. Wolfe's prophetic victory (1759). XVIII,2,98-107.
QUEENSTON HEIGHTS, Canada (1812). Clubbed victory at Queenston Heights. XIX,3,64-67.

RADETZKY, Field Marshal Josef, ?-1858. Octogenarian Master of Maneuver. XV,4,6-15. 
RAILROADS (Europe). Reign of the railroads. XVII,4,86-93. 
RECALDE, Juan Martinez de. The Spanish Armada almost surrendered (1588). XVIII,4,86-92.
RECONQUISTA Crusade. The Reconquista reaches North Africa. XVI,1,38-43. 
REGIMENTAL BAND. Harlem's hell fighters. XVI,2,46-55.
REVERE, Paul. Experience Of War: The Midnight Ride. XV,4,80-81. 
REVOLUTIONARY WAR. The fighting Federalist. XV,1,64-75; 'The Fort's Our Own!' XVI,1,84-93; Rethinking the Revolutionary War. XVII,3,42-51. 
RHODES, Siege of (1522). The siege that made Suleiman magnificent. XIX,1,7-16.
RICHMOND (VA). Raid on Richmond. XI,1,88-96. 
RICHTHOFEN, Baron Manfred von (1892-1918). The war lover (The Red Baron). IX,4,86-97. 
RIF WAR. Spain's African nightmare (1921-26). XVIII,2,28-37.
RIGWAY, Mathew B. Ike, Ridgway, and Dien Bien Phu; XVII,4,16-23.
ROCKETRY. The road to Peenemunde. XI,2,72-77.
ROCKWELL, Norman. Artists on War: America's master storyteller. XVI,3,64-71. 
ROME. Flawed plan to liberate Rome (1944). XII,1,38-43. 
ROME, ANCIENT. Rome’s British mistake. VII,1,94-101; Sons of light, sons of darkness. VII,2,26-34; The Romans at Masada. VII,3,102-107; Rome’s Persian mirage. XII,1,18-27; Roman soldiers' written record. XVI,4,84-92; Reassessing Caesar's Generalship. XV,3,86-96; Roman siege of Jerusalem, XVII,4,6-15; Terrorism in the Ancient Roman world. XVIII,3,52-59. Rome's Barbarian mercenaries. XIX,3,68-75.
ROMMEL, Field Marshal Erwin. Rommel’s last battle. VI,3,48-57. 
RUNDSTEDT, Field Marshal Gerd von. The Black Knight (1945). VI,3,90-97. 
RUSSIA. The Decembrist uprising. X,3,99-109; The last czar as leader. XI,1,18-27; An ace for the Czar. XI,3,90-97; Brusilov’s immoral days. XIV,1,24-33; Trouble in Suchan. XIV,3,78-85; Artists on War: Views of War and Revolution in Russia. XVII,4,80-84; Triumph of the small boats. XVIII,3,18-25. Experience of War: 'I have never seen as much suffering'. XIX,3,26-33.
RUSSO-JAPANESE WAR, 1904-5. Culmination of the tragedy (Defense of 203 Meter Hill). XVI,1,30-37. 
RUSSO-TURKISH WAR (1877-88). Plevna. VI,2,85-93. 
RUYTER, Michiel de, 1607- 1676. Dutch master of the seas. XVII,3,58-66. 

SACRED ORDER OF THE KNIGHTS OF SAINT STEPHEN. Cosimo de'Medici's holy navy (1563). XV,1,76-85. 
SAIPAN. The myth of the Saipan suicides (1944). VII,3,12-19. 
SALAMIS, Battle of (480 B.C.). Triumph of the Trireme. XI,3,52-61. 
SALONIKA, Battle of (Sept. 1918). Salonika. X,2,44-55. 
SAMPSON, Deborah. Never before a case like this (1782-1783). X,4,98-101. 
SAN FRANCISCO EARTHQUAKE (April 18, 1906). Unsung heroes of the San Francisco earthquake. XVIII,3,60-69.
SARATOGA, Battle of (1777). Transformation at Saratoga. VI,1,6-19; The man who lost it all. XI,2,88-97; Spain's horrific and heroic siege. XVI,4,50-61. 
SAXON ARMY REVOLT (May 1815). "To hell with the Prussians". XV,1,6-15. 
SCOTT, General Winfield. Winfield Scott’s blunder to glory. VIII,1,78-89; From the Hudson to the halls of Montezuma. XI,3, 62-75; Birth of the American way of War. XV,2,86-95. 
SCYTHIANS. The Scythian scourge (653-625 B.C.). XVI,2,6-13. 
SEDAN, Battle of (1870). The face of modern war. XIV,3, 8-17. 
SEPOYS. Soul of the Sepoy (1756-1805). XVII,2,46-55. 
SELJUK TURKS (1176). Slaughter in the canyon. XVIII,4,66-75.
SERGIEVSKY, Boris. An ace for the Czar. XI,3,90-97. 
SEVASTOPOL, Siege of (1854-1855). XVIII,1, 48-59.
SEVEN WEEKS WAR CAMPAIGN (1866). Mutiny of the 4th Massachusetts. XIX,1,48-55.
SHARPSHOOTING. Master of the Long Rifle. XVIII,4,49-53.
SHENADOAH VALLEY (1861). Calm before the storm. XIV,3,34-41. 
SHERIDAN, LT.GEN. PHILIP H. Prussia's American observiers (1870). XVII,2,84-92. 
SHERMAN, General William Tecumseh. Democratic marches to victory. XI,4,40-49; Johnston's toughest fight. XVI,2,56-61. Sherman's first campaign of destruction. XIX,4,58-67.
SHOSTAKOVICH, Dimitri. A Symphony of War (1942). XVII,3,24-31. 
SIBERIA. Trouble in Suchan (1919). XIV,3,78-85.
SINGAPORE (Feb. 1942). Fall of the Gibraltar of the East. XIX,1,66-75.
SIDONIA, Medina. The Spanish Armada almost surrendered (1588). XVIII,4,86-92. 
SLIM, General William J. The uncommon soldier (1944-45). VII,3,20-31. 
SMALL BOATS. Triumph of the small boats (1919). XVIII,3,18-25.
SOCRATES. Socrates at war. XIV,1,34-41. 
SOLFERINO, Battle of (1859). Glory costs too much. XII,1,102-111. 
SOMME, Battle of the (1916). July 1, 1916: The reason why. VII,4,62-73; The last 140 days. VII,4,75-97; Breaking the deadlock. XVI,3,72-83. 
SOUTH KOREA. The South Korean Army's American godfather. XVII,1,26-37. 
SPAIN. “One learns fast in a fight” VII,4,20-29; 
The Lincoln Battalion. VIII,1,36-47; “You supply the pictures, I’ll supply the war”. X,4,52-65; The Reconquista reaches North Africa. XVI,1,38-43; Spain's horrific and heroic siege. XVI,4,50-61; The Spanish Road to the Netherlands. XVII,2,34-45; Dynasty forged by fire (1525). XVIII,3,34-43; Getting the real message to Garcia. XIX,2,64-73; Mercenary pilots with La Patrulla Americana. XIX,4,85-93.
SPANISH-AMERICAN WAR. “One learns fast in a fight” VII,4,20-29; “You supply the pictures, I’ll supply the war”. X,4,52-65; Getting the real message to Garcia. XIX,2,64-73.
SPANISH CIVIL WAR. 
The Lincoln Battalion. VIII,1,36-47; Mercenary pilots with La Patrulla Americana. XIX,4,85-93.
SPARTA. The evil empire. X,4,25-33. 
SPARTANS. Go tell the Spartans. XVII,1,16-25. 
SPEE, Maximilian von. Avenging Coronel (1914). XVIII,1,44-47.
SPOTSYLVANIA, Battle of. The walls of 1864. VI,2,23-31. 
SPYING, words and phrases. Fighting words: terms from military history. XVII,3,23. 
STALINGRAD. Stalingrad (1942). XI,1,7-17. 
STANTON, Edwin M. Lincoln’s loyal soldier. XII,1,80-87. 
STONE, General Charles P. The ordeal of General Stone (1862). VII, 2,47-56. 
STUART, General James Ewell Brown (Jeb). Hawk in the fowlyard. VII,1,22-33; Immortal Confederate Cavalier, XVII,3,32-41. 
SUDAN. Obdurman (1898). VI,1,34-47. 
SUEZ CRISIS of 1956. Long shadow of the Suez crisis. XVIII,1,74-83.
SUFFRAN, Captain Pierre-Andre de. The admiral from hell (1781-1783). X,1,86-96. 
SULLEIMAN, Sultan. The siege that made Suleiman magnificient. XIX,1,7-16.
SUMATRA (1873-1912). Song of the Holy War. XVIII,4,32-41.
SUMERIANS (2260 B.C.). Modern insights into an ancient uprising. XV,2,79-85. 
SUVOROV, General Aleksandr Vasilyevich. Suvorov (1787-1799). X,2,14-27. 

TACTICAL EXERCISES. Cloaked in a cloud of dust. XVII,1,82-83. 
TAGINAE, Battle of (552). Twilight of the Ostrogoths (Italy). XVII,2,56-63. 
TARAWA, Battle of. The turning points of Tarawa (1943). VIII,4,42-51.
TENOCHTITLAN. Melancholoy night (1519). XVIII,2,6-17; Conquistador's revenge (1520). XVIII,3,84-93.
TERRORISM. Terrorism in the Ancient Roman World. XVIII,3,52-59. 
TEXAS, Republic of. Lone Star Republic’s navy. XII,1,28-37. 
TEXAS Rangers. Los Diablos Tejanos. XIV,3, 86-95; Ranger, regulars, and comanches. XVII,2,6-15. 
THEMISTOCLES. Triumph of the Trireme (480 B.C.). XI,3,52-61. 
THERMOPYLAE, GREECE, Battle (480 B.C.). Go tell the Spartans. XVII,1,16-25. 
THIRTY YEARS' WAR. Gustavus' greatest victory (1630-31). XVI,2,82-93. 
THUCYDIDES. The father of military history (431 B.C.). IX,4,28-39. 
TIBET. Secret mission to the roof of the world (1940). XV,2,56-63. 
TIENTSIN (China). Hard liquor, easy duty (1938). VI,1,49-57. 
TIPPOO SULTAN. The Tiger of Mysore (1799). IX,4,8-17. 
TOTILA. Twilight of the Ostrogoths (552). XVII,2,56-63. 
TOULON, Siege of (1793). Napoleon’s first victory. XII,1,6-17. 
TOURS, Battle of (732 A.D.). Tours: Medieval battle reconsidered. XI,2,50-59. 
TREBUCHET. Arms and Men: Terrorized by Trebuchets. XIX,1,18-21.
TRENCH WARFARE. The unreal city. VI,2,9-21; The walls of 1864. VI,2,23-31. 
TURKS. Slaughter in the canyon (1176). XVIII,4,66-75.
TUYEN QUAN (1885), French Foreign Legionnaires Battle. 'To my men who are dead...'. XVII,1,52-61. 
TYLER, General Robert Charles. One last gallant defense (1865). XVIII,3,44-51.

U-234. Surrender & Suicide (1945). XVIII,1,64-72.
U-BOATS. U-Boat's lost opportunity. XV,3,52-63; Surrender & Suicide. XVIII,1,64-72.
U.S. ARMY. Rangers, Regulars, and Comanches. XVII,2,6-16.; From Scouts to Regulars. XVIII,2,64-69.
U.S. MARINES. Raiders’ retreat at Bairoko. XIV,1,76-84; Marines’ minefield assault. XIV,4,6-16; Marine aviation comes of age. XVII,4,72-79.
U.S. NAVY. Revolt of the Admirals (WWII), XIX,1,76-83. 
UNITED STATES (Civil Liberties). Freedoms under siege. XV,2,46-55. 
USS DALE. Escape from Pearl Harbor. XIX,4,28-37.

VALCOUR ISLAND, Battle of. ‘A strife of Pygmies’, the naval battle of Valcour Island (1776). XIV,2,86-94. 
VAN FLEET, Lt. General James A. The South Korean Army's godfather (1951-53). XVII,1,26-37. 
VERACRUZ, Siege of (1847). Birth of the American way of war. XV,2,86-95. 
VERDUN, Battle of (1914). A bundle of presumptions. VI,1,98-99; Breaking the deadlock. XVI,3,72-83.
VERCINGETORIX. Caesar's triumph in Gaul (52-51 B.C.). XIX,4,16-26.
VERNET, Horace (1789-1863). Raphael of the Canteens. XVIII,2,90-93. 
VICKSBURG, Siege of (1862-63). “Lord High Admiral of the U.S. Navy”. VI,4,6-26. 
VIETNAM WAR. Down under in Vietnam. VI,4,95-101; Vietnam on canvas. VI,4,102-109.; Dien Bien Phu and the opium connection. VII,4,101-109; The unseen conflict. VIII,2,54-63; The mystery of Khe Sanh. X,1,68-81; Letter from Hanoi. XI,1,40-45; Remembering Tet. XV,4,16-26; 'Received information indicating attack.'. XVI,4,74-83; Air America's final flights. XVII,3,14-22. 
VIKINGS. The last Viking. XIV,1,86-95. 
VILLA, General Francisco "Pancho". Turning point of the Mexican Revolution. XV,3,40-51. 
VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE. The boys of New Market (1864). IX,4,19-27. 
VOLLEY FIRE. Inventing Volley Fire. XVIII,1,60-63.

WADDELL, James I. Rebel without a war (1865). IX,1,72-79. 
WAGRAM, Battle of (1809). Wagram. IX,1,80-91. 
WAINWRIGHT, Lieutenant General Jonathan M. 'I have taken a dreadful step' (1942). XVII,4,24-31.
WALLENSTEIN, Count Albrecht von. The ultimate military entrepreneur (1600s). XV,3,6-15. 
WAR. The utility of war. XV,2,8-15. 
WAR GAMES. Little wars. VI,4,62-71. 
WAR OF 1812. Winfield Scott’s blunder to glory. VIII,1,78-87; The Bladensburg races. XII,1,58-65; We have met the eney and we were almost theirs. XVI,3,8-17.
WAR OF THE PACIFIC, 1879-1883. Ironclad Huascar's mastery in the Guano War. XIV,1,84-93.
WARFARE. War's cradle. XVII,3,84-93. 
WASHINGTON, General George. The man who would be king. X,2,89-96; Washington’s struggle for survival. XI,4, 82-96; General George Washington, Politician. XVIII,2,18-27. 
WATERLOO, Battle of (1815). "To hell with the Prussians". XV,1,6-15; Bravery wasn't enough. XVIII,1,6-17.
WAYNE, General Anthony. 'The Fort's our own!' ( July 15-16 1779) XVI,1,85-93. 
WEAPONS. A stillborn system: The sub-launched cruise missile. VI,2,80-83; “These hideous weapons”. VII,1,70-73; Extending the range of the Zero. VII,2,30-31; “Hoist with his own petar”. VII,4,98-99; The wheel-lock pistol. VIII,1,74-76; The venerable mortar. VIII,2,72-73; Floating time bombs. VIII,4,72-73; The unsung sling. IX,1,50-55; Torpedoes that think. IX,4,108-109; Punji! XI,2,70-71. 
WEAPONS OF MASS DESTRUCTION. Arms and Men: Dew of Death. XVII,3,80-83. 
WELLESLEY, Arthur, Duke of Wellington. "To hell with the Prussians" (1815). XV,1,6-15. 
WESTPORT, Battle of (Oct. 23, 1864). The Battle of Westport. X,4,102-111. 
WILDERNESS, Battle of. The walls of 1864. VI,2,23-31; 
WINGATE, General Orde. Orde Wingate: Rebellious misfit (1939-1945). XI,4, 68-77. 
WOLFE, Gen. James. Wolfe's prophetic victory (1759). VIII,2,98-107.
WOMEN IN WAR. Friendly persuasion: Women as war icon, 1915-45. VI,1,81-87; Women, combat and the gender line. VI,1,88-97; 
Never before a case like this. X,4,98-101.

WORLD WAR I. Fisher’s face. VI,1,49-57; Belleau Wood: One man’s initiation. VI,1,68-79; Friendly persuasion: Women as war icon, 1915-45. VI,1,81-87; A bundle of presumptions, VI,1,98-99; The unreal city. VI,2,9-21; Their “golden glory”. VI,4,84-93; Iron general. VII,2,58-73; July 1, 1916: The reason why. VII,4,62-73; The last 140 days. VII,4,75-87; The mythical morning of Sergeant York. VIII,2,39-47; The war lover. IX,4,86-97; Salonika. X,2,44-55; Massacre of the innocents. X,3,38-43 The last czar as leader. XI,1,18-27; Fateful voyage of Lusitania. XI,3,18-27; An ace for the czar. XI,3,90-97; The breaking of armies. XI,4,30-39; The Belfort Ruse; Monash's masterly touch (Australian Corps). XIV,2,72-79; XV,1,24-29; U-Boats lost opportunity, XV,3,52-63; Outfoxing the Allies in German East Africa. XV,4,70-79; Memories of a Devil Dog. XVI,1,74-83; Harlem's hell fighters. XVI,2,46-55; Fighting Words: Terms from Military History (WWI). XV,1,49; Captain Eddie's Second World War (Eddie Rickenbacker). XVII,1,71-77; Arms and Mens: From 'Belgian Rattlesnakes' to BARS. XVII,1,78-81; 'Little Short of Murder' (American commanders and doughboys). XVII,2,26-33; 
Arms and Men: Dew of Death (Poison Gas). XVII,3,80-83; Nurse on the edge of no man's land. XVII,4,34-41; Reign of the railroads. XVII,4,86-93; Fighting words (Terms from Military History). XVII,4,85; Nurse on the edge of No Man's Land. XVII,4,34-41; Artists on War: Views of War and Revolution in Russia. XVII,4,80-84; Avenging Coronel. XVIII,1,44-47; Spain's African nightmare. XVIII,2,28-37; Greatest unsung American General of the Great War. XVIII,4,16-21; Triumph of the small boats. XVIII,3,18-25; Navigating to disaster off Gallipoli. XIX,1,22-31. Audacious cruise of the Emden. XIX,4,38-47.

WORLD WAR II. Friendly persuasion: Women as war icon, 1915-45. VI,1,81-87; Women, combat and the gender line. VI,1,88-97; The deceivers. VII,1,48-57; The right man. VIII,3,56-65; The man who came to dinner. VIII,4,64-71; The last picture show. X,4,96; Sold for shells. XII,1,66-74; Brusilov’s immortal days. XIV,1,24-33; Monash’s masterly touch. XIV,2,72-29; Ultra, misunderstood allied secret weapon. XIV,3,48-55; Secret mission to the roof of the world. XV,2,56-63; Captain Eddie's Second World War. XVII,1,71-77; German remote-controlled vehicles. XIX,2,45-47; Blood, sand, and stone : Iwo Jima's other memorials. XIX,2,60-63; Revolt of the Admirals. XIX,1,76-83.
WORLD WAR II (MEDITERRANEAN THEATER). Path to Victory. XVI,3,28-33; The unexploded bomb. XVI,3,46-55; With Rommel in the Desert. XVII,2,74-79. 
WORLD WAR II (PACIFIC THEATER). The spies at the bottom of the sea. VI,2,39-47; The other Pearl Harbor. VII,2,23-29; King of Bataan. VII,2,33-41; Ships that never came in. VII,2,43-45; Armageddon revisited. VII,3,6-11; The myth of the Saipan suicides. VII,3,12-19; The uncommon soldier. VII,3,20-31; “Sketches in a hail of bullets”. VII,3,32-43; The turning points of Tarawa. VIII,4,42-51; A kamikaze’s story. VII,3,44-50; “A nation reduced to ashes”. VII,3,54-61; Okinawa. VII,3,64-73; Previews of hell. VII,3,74-81; Surviving the flash. VII,3,82-85; The three-week war. VII,3,86-95; Soviet invasion of Japan. VII,3,96-102; Truman, the bomb, and the numbers game. VII,3,103-107; Mindoro’s desperate hours. VIII,1,90-99; The turning point of Tarawa. VIII,4,42-51; Gassing Japan. X,1,38-43; The Kwai that never was. X,4,76-87; Of rice and rain and mud and fleas. XI,1,46-53; Personal perspectives on Peleliu. XI,2,78-83; Surprised off Savo. XI,3,32-40; Orde Wingate: Rebellious misfit. XI,4,68-77; Patrolling Guadalcanal. XII,1,44-49; Raiders’ retreat at Bairoko. XIV,1,76-84; They remained: Filipino guerrillas in World War II. XIV,2,56-65; Besieged on the rock. XIV,4,17-33; MacArthur's greatest secret. XV,1,16-23; A 'black and dismal record'. XVI,2,76-81. Secret mission to the roof of the world. XV,2,56-63; 'I will fight to the last'. XVII,3,70-79; 'I have taken a dreadful step'. XVII,4,24-31; Early Victories raise Japanese Expectations. XVIII,2,38-41; MacArthur's ace of spades. XVIII,3,70-83; Withstanding Typhoons and Doldrums. XVIII,4,62-65; 
Fall of the Gibraltar of the East. XIX,1,66-75; Worth the cost? XIX,2,49-59; Escape from Pearl Harbor. XIX,4,28-37.
WORLD WAR II (WESTERN THEATER).The lonely passion of Bomber Harris, VI,2,59-69; Mers el Kebir: The unnecessary showdown. VI,2,104-109; Overlord. VI,3,6-21; The Airborne’s watery triumph. VI,3,22-33; “Send him back to Algiers--in chains if necessary.” VI,3,34-41; Peppermint and Alsos. VI,3,43-47; Rommel’s last battle. VI,3,48-57; Falaise: The trap is sprung. VI,3,58-69; The other D-Day. VI,3,70-79; Why didn’t the Soviets take Warsaw? VI,3,80-89; The Black Knight. VI,3,90-97; The forgotten campaign. VI,3,98-109; The guilt of Alfred Jodl. VI,4,30-37; Hitler’s D-Day. VI,4,40-53; 1940: Londoners underground. VI,4,55-61; Birth of blitzkrieg. VII,1,82-89; Decima mas. VII,1,74-81; The Channel dash. VII,4,30-39; in Caesar’s shadow. VII,4,55-61; In defense of Montgomery. VII,1,56-66; Beachhead Labrador. VIII,2,35-37; The slaps heard round the world. VIII,2,64-71; “Air conditioning” Germany. VIII,3,26-27; Did strategic bombing work? VIII,3,28-41; Diary of a tail gunner. VIII,3,46-55; The last Nazi trial. VIII,4,74-79; Hitler’s killer jet. IX,1,23-27; Churchill and his generals. IX,1,42-49; Sabotaging Hitler’s bomb. IX,2,38-47; After Dunkirk. IX,2,61-71; The Maginot Line. IX,2,48-59; “Another bloody country gone west”. IX,2,73-81; Welcome, German soldiers! IX,2,23-25; The battle that never happened. IX,4,40-49; The last barrier. X,2,73-87; The myth of the French Resistance. X,2,99-107; “Undaunted by odds”. X,3,83-97; Stalingrad. XI,1,7-17; The Siege of Budapest. XI,2,20-35; Night on the line. XI,3,42-51; Democratic marches to victory. XI,4,40-49; Eighth Army eyewitness to El Alamein. XI,4,99-107; Flawed plan to liberate Rome. XII,1,38-43; Birth of the Fifteenth Air Force. XIV,1,44-51; Assault on the Riechstag. XIV,4,46-58; World War II's indecipherable ally. XV,1,50-59; Needless D-Day slaughter. XV,3,26-31; Arms and Men: The Weapon Not Used. XV,1,30-31; Flawed triumph. XVI,4,6-15; Luftwaffe missing in action. XVI,4,16-25; Screaming Eagles in Normandy. XVI,4,26-35; Peenemunde's dark legacy. XVII,1,38-47; A symphony of war. XVII,3,24-31; The airborne revolution.XVII,4,62-71; The Black Code. XVIII,1,36-43; Surrender & Suicide. XVIII,1,64-72; The Tragedy at Puys. XVIII,2,70-81; The joys of liberating Europe. XVIII,3,16-17; Surviving the devil's cauldron. XVIII,4,76-85; Patton's last Christmas. XIX,2,p.7-15. Return to Arnhem. XIX,3,54-65.

WRIGHT, Orville and Wilbur. The view from Kitty Hawk. VIII,3,6-13; The Army buys an airplane. XVI,2,66-75. 
WYNKOOP, NED. Between the Army and the Cheyennes. XIV,2,48-55. 

XERXES. Triumph of the Trireme (480-479 B.C.). XI,3,52-61. 
YI SUN-SHIN, Admiral. Korea's legendary admiral (1592). XVII,4,52-61. 
YORK, Sergeant Alvin C. The mythical morning of Sergeant York (1918). VIII,2,38-47. 
YORKTOWN, Battle of (1781). The Yorktown stratagem. VIII,1,8-17; Storming the redoubts. VIII,1,18-27; The fighting Federalist. XV,1,64-75. Bankrolling the Battle of Yorktown. XIX,3,16-25.
YPRES, First Battle of (1914). Massacre of the innocents. X,3,38-47. 

ZENTA, Battle of (1697). Prince Eugene’s Balkan Masterpiece, XIV,4,64-71. 
ZHUKOV, Marshal Georgy. The battle that never happened (1942). IX,4,40-49.

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