Don't Know Much About The Civil War: Everything You Need to Know About America's Greatest Conflict but Never Learned by Kenneth C DavisDon't Know Much About The Civil War: Everything You Need to Know About America's Greatest Conflict but Never Learned by Kenneth C Davis

Don't Know Much About The Civil War: Everything You Need to Know About America's Greatest Conflict…

byKenneth C Davis

Paperback | March 15, 2011

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“Highly informative and entertaining…propels the reader light years beyond dull textbooks and Gone with the Wind.”
San Francisco Chronicle

It has been 150 years since the opening salvo of America’s War Between the States. New York Times bestselling author Ken Davis tells us everything we never knew about our nation’s bloodiest conflict in Don’t Know Much About ® the Civil War—another fascinating and fun installment in his acclaimed series.<_o3a_p>

Kenneth C. Davis is the New York Times bestselling author ofA Nation Rising;America's Hidden History; andDon't Know Much About(tm)History, which spent thirty-five consecutive weeks on theNew York Timesbestseller list, sold more than 1.6 million copies, and gave rise to his phenomenal Don't Know Much About(tm)series for adults and child...
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Title:Don't Know Much About The Civil War: Everything You Need to Know About America's Greatest Conflict…Format:PaperbackDimensions:544 pages, 8 × 5.31 × 1.23 inPublished:March 15, 2011Publisher:HarperCollinsLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0380719088

ISBN - 13:9780380719082

Reviews

From Our Editors

The Don’t Know Much About series is a great way to shed light on all manner of topics. This instalment deals with one of the momentous events in American history, the war it fought with itself. In Don’t Know Much About the Civil War, Kenneth C. Davis places the players, fields and politics all into context using a clear and entertaining style.

Editorial Reviews

"By interspersing fact and chronology with actual letters and speeches of those who were there, Davis gives a bird's-eye coherence to the conflict that"(The Seattle Times)