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  • J. Jones "NorthernVA Shopper" - Love it!!!

    I absolutely love the Kindle. I have a long daily commute on public transportation so I enjoy the ability to carry lots of reading material without bulking up my tote bag. I have had an Ebookwise reader for the last couple of years but decided to upgrade to the Kindle. The vast selection of titles and the wireless capability is what wooed me into the Kindle camp. I think the Ebookwise reader dictionary is easier to use and the editing features are superior to the Kindle. But, these were features I only used occasionally anyway so its no great loss. Overall I am very pleased with the Kindle and consider it money well spent.

  • dave mclaughlin - Great book

    Very helpful. Has everything you need. My Doctor recommended it. I recently got diabetes and it is very helpful. It even has restaraunt foods in it so if you go to eat out, The book is small to keep on hand. The print is small.

  • S. Hart - Revisionist, minority history or the new "Killer Angels"?

    I think both are true concerning Ralph Peters' "Cain at Gettysburg. Peters weaves the expansive story of the 3 days at Gettysburg from several new viewpoints--barefoot, dirt-poor Scots-Irish Southerners from North Carolina, refugees from the failed 1848 March Revolutions in the German states, and aristocracy-hating refugees from the 1840s Irish Potato Famine. The same can be said of the generals and colonels that Peters features--George Gordon Meade, James Longstreet, James Johnston Pettigrew, Polish refugee Wlodzimerierz Bonawentura Krzyzanowski, former sea captain Freeman McGilvery, and Henry Jackson Hunt. All of these commanders were overlooked, overshadowed, or directly criticized during or after the battle by other commanders like Pickett, Hancock, Chamberlain, and Sickles. History may be written by the victors, but Gettysburg's Union generals who lived until the 20th century seemed to have had considerably more influence on later "histories" (and historical novels) than those who died during or soon after the Civil War. This could not be better illustrated than by the two biographies of Meade, "the victor of Gettysburg," that Peters cites in his Author's Note. One was published more than 50 years ago and the other more than 100 years ago!

    It is almost as if Peters decided before he started writing that he would write a novel, instead of a history, to better rectify the slights to these overlooked or disparaged leaders and units of the Battle of Gettysburg. After all, a novel appeals to a much wider audience than another of the dozens of Civil War histories published each year that are read only by Civil War fans. Interestingly, but not surprisingly if you have read any of his Civil War-based Owen Parry mystery novels, many of these leaders and units were from Pennsylvania.

    The result of Peters' focus is a novel as absorbing, violent, bloody, and profane as any novel of World War II. If you want a romanticized view of the Civil War, read "Killer Angels." If you want a realistic view of war and of warriors, read "Cain at Gettysburg."