In a common struggle for freedom, one for Blacks and one for Ireland, Tony Small and Lord Fitzgerald are more inseparable friends than master and servant for seventeen years before Lord Fitzgerald is captured and murdered by the British. Tony and his Irish wife Julie continue their devotion to Lord Edward's widow Pamela after she flees to Belgium. Then Smalls move to London where Tony dies around 1804.
By bringing to light the story of remarkable figures in eighteenth-century American, Irish, Canadian, English, and French history, the book is unequaled as a record of mutual respect and devotion between two men that begins on the level battle ground at Eutaw Springs. It also creates an account of African Americans not as mere slaves or free black men and women who do manual labor, but as soldiers and patriots of the highest order to help establish the new republic.
This personal account of the first woman at The Citadel uses three lawsuits from the 1990s to write about the good-ole-boy way of life in South Carolina. It is as much about how the state operates as it is about the litigants and a failure of leadership at The Citadel.
How could so many good Citadel men have behaved so badly and made so many errors of judgment? How could such a renowned place have ever brought upon itself the necessity to place United States marshals on campus to enforce the Constitution?
The Middle English Glossed Prose Psalter is a fourteenth-century anonymous interlinear Latin-to-Middle English glossed prose translation of the Book of Psalms, eleven canticles, and the Athanasian Creed. One by one, each verse is written in Latin with an accompanying Middle English translation immediately following.