Did you enjoy part one of James Goulty’s guest post?! Here’s part two! If you would like to learn more Eyewitness Korea is out now.Continue reading “Patrolling and Raiding Warfare in Korea c. 1952-1953: American and British Experience. Part 2”
Here’s the first part of James Goulty’s latest guest post! Keep a look out for part two which will be landing on the blog later this week… enjoy!Continue reading “Patrolling and Raiding Warfare in Korea c. 1952-1953: American and British Experience. Part 1”
Have you spotted our amazing promotion on eBooks?! You can choose from 50 titles which are all priced under £5 plus they’re regularly updated – so there is always something to tempt you! Here are some our current favourites in the offer….
Hello! Today we have another fascinating guest post from author James Goulty. Here James gives us an in-depth look into Battle School Training and the Korean War. Enjoy!
James new book Eyewitness Korea is out now.
Who doesn’t love a good sale? There’s nothing better than getting your perfect book at a fab price, right?! Right now over the Pen and Sword site we have a huge pre Christmas sale going on. Here’s our pick of some of the best Transport offers….
Read on to find out more about Margaret Tudor’s fascinating and eventful life.
Today we have a fantastic guest post from author James Goulty! Here James offers us a fascinating overview of The Korean War. Enjoy!
Eyewitness Korea by James Goulty is out now.
Today we have a fascinating guest post from Pen and Sword author, Paul Stickler. Criminologist and historian Paul describes the incredible circumstances surrounding the murder of Elizabeth Ridgley in Hitchin, Hertfordshire in 1919 in his newly released title The Murder that Defeated Whitechapel’s Sherlock Holmes. Read on as he offers us a glimpse into the horrors of the murder and the frailties of rural policing just after the First World War. Enjoy!
A sand animation has recently brought to life the heart-breaking true story of the last fighting Tommy, Harry Patch. After being called up to serve in the 7th Duke of Cornwall’s Light Infantry, Harry was conscripted to Belgium aged just 19.
Harry became on of the half a million casualties of Passchendaele, surviving a blast which killed three of this best friends.