Since 1926, Pelican Publishing Company has been committed to publishing books of quality and permanence that enrich the lives of those who read them.
Dr. Robert M. Craig defines the two distinct styles emerging between the 1920s and the 1960s-Art Deco and Modern Classic. A convincing commentary on these unique structures that have come to grace Atlanta. Hardcover.
While Atlanta may be a city of change and transformation—its symbol is, after all, a phoenix—it also has an impressive legacy of unforgettable food. Southern cuisine with a twist, Atlanta’s culinary offerings mirror the city itself: sophisticated and diverse, flexible but distinctive.
As author David R. Collins traveled around Illinois, librarians and teachers everywhere begged him to write a book about the noble Polish patriot, Casimir Pulaski. The teachers complained that there was a Pulaski state holiday, as well as Pulaski towns, schools, and streets across the country, yet few students know who he was or what he did.
The Confederate Cookbook: Family Favorites from the Sons of Confederate Veterans contains over 340 of Dixie’s finest recipes courtesy of contemporary Confederate kitchens from Florida to Alaska. Here you’ll find the delicious, traditional dishes that evoke the flavor of the Old South, as well as savory regional favorites from all over the country. Hardcover.
This 35 x 26-inch full-color poster serves as a quick reference and study guide for the classroom or for anyone with an interest in Confederate history. In addition to its centrally placed map of the Confederate states, it includes photos of all eight Confederate full generals, all seventeen lieutenant generals, eighteen major and brigadier generals, eight members of the presidential cabinet, and twenty-five important Confederate sites that can be visited today.
Diddie, Dumps, and Tot were the love names of three young sisters who grew up on a plantation in the nineteenth century prior to the Civil War.
A comprehensive discussion of the flags that represented the southern nation between 1861 and 1865, The Flags of the Confederacy offers a detailed and well-researched look at the history of the national, state, and military flags that were developed during the period in which the new Southern nation existed.
This 35 x 26-inch full-color poster serves as a quick reference and study guide for the classroom or for anyone with an interest in Confederate history. In addition to its centrally placed map of Confederate Georgia, it includes photos of the state’s two lieutenant generals, eight major generals, nine confederate civil officers, and sixty brigadier generals. Also pictured are twenty-three important Civil War sites that can be visited today, such as Stone Mountain and Andersonville Prison.
Georgia has a rich history, filled with legends and heroes. Georgia’s Landmarks, Memorials and Legends is an in-depth, entertaining study of the who, where, and why in Georgia history, from the Indian princess Haiwasse to former first lady Ellen Wilson. Covering every detail—like reminiscences of historic figures, local Indian legends, Revolutionary War stories, cemeteries, and churchyards—it is must-have reading for American history students and enthusiasts. Paperback.
Items covered in this first volume include the Cherokee alphabet table, Light Horse Harry Lee’s bivouac, the true story of Jefferson Davis’s arrest at Irwinville, the Old Creek Indian Agency, and historical outlines, original settlers, and distinguished residents of several counties.
This part of Knight’s multivolume work includes DeSoto memorials, Georgia’s state seals, the first steamboat patent, the legend of “Lover’s Leap,” a list of governors, and historic county seats, chief towns, and noted localities of several counties.
This last part of Knight’s history of Georgia covers historic county seats, chief towns, and noted localities from the listed counties. It ends with an analytical index containing every important name connected with Georgia’s history.
Casimir Pulaski was a Polish patriot who came to America to help the colonists win the American Revolution. An expert horseman from childhood, Pulaski gained battle experience trying to defend his homeland against the Russians. When both his father and brother were lost to the war, Pulaski left Poland looking for assistance in raising another army.
When her neighbor handed her the stack of yellowed letters that had been rescued from an Atlanta, Georgia, pile of trash, author Elizabeth Whitley Roberson had no idea who Eli Pinson Landers was. Landers, a Confederate soldier in the Civil War, was the author of these evocative, insightful letters written to his mother, Susan Landers, back in their home of Yellow River, Georgia.
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