1892 Bird’s Eye View Map of Atlanta Puzzle (1000 Pieces)


(as of Sep 10,2018 04:02:52 UTC – Details)

This 1000 piece puzzle features a historic map by famous cartographer Augustus Koch. It was drawn in 1892 and gives a beautiful bird’s eye view perspective of Atlanta, GA.1000 Pieces, 20″ x 28″ Assembled Size
Historical Map of Atlanta GA in 1892
Great gift for map and history enthusiasts!

Mens General Sherman – Atlanta’s Original Torch Bearer T-Shirt 3XL Black


(as of Sep 09,2018 07:20:37 UTC – Details)

This American Civil War design features General William Tecumseh Sherman at the center of a Greek laurel wreath. It reads, “SHERMAN – 1864 – Atlanta’s Original Torch Bearer”. Celebrate Civil War History with this design from The War Is Hell Store.This American Civil War design features General William Tecumseh Sherman at the center of a Greek laurel wreath. It reads, “SHERMAN – 1864 – Atlanta’s Original Torch Bearer”. Celebrate Civil War History with this design from The War Is Hell Store.
This t-shirt would make the perfect gift for the history buff, US patriot, or veteran in your life.
Lightweight, Classic fit, Double-needle sleeve and bottom hem

Civil War Ghosts of Atlanta (Haunted America)

$19.99 - $19.55

(as of Sep 09,2018 00:42:51 UTC – Details)

The Atlanta metropolis is one of America’s most modern and progressive cities, and it is easy to forget that 150 years ago it was the scene of a long and deadly campaign. Union general William T. Sherman hammered relentlessly against Atlanta at Kennesaw Mountain, Peachtree Creek, Ezra Church and Jonesboro. Months later, as he began his infamous March to the Sea, much of Atlanta was destroyed by fire. Thousands died in the fighting, and thousands more succumbed to wounds and disease in the large hospitals constructed around the city. Today, the ghosts of Atlanta’s Civil War actions haunt battlefields, hospital sites, cemeteries, homes and commercial structures, all a testament to the tragic history of the city. Join author Jim Miles as he details the Civil War spirits that still haunt Atlanta.

Neat Pieces: The Plain-Style Furniture of Nineteenth-Century Georgia

$40.95 - $32.76

(as of Sep 08,2018 18:15:44 UTC – Details)

Neat Pieces is a detailed, extensively illustrated survey of the major forms and makers of the “plain style” of furniture made and used by Georgians in the 1800s. Simply designed, solidly constructed of local woods, and usually unadorned, such pieces were used daily by their owners for storage, sleeping, eating, and more. Today, this furniture is read by historians, folklorists, and other experts for clues into a past way of life. It is also prized by museums, antiques dealers and auction houses, and furniture appraisers, collectors, and makers.

Neat Pieces first appeared as the companion volume to the Atlanta History Center’s seminal 1983 exhibit of the same name. The exhibit featured 126 exemplary pieces of furniture, including chairs, tables, huntboards, washstands, and candlestands. Each of them is described and illustrated in this book. Photographs in the original edition of Neat Pieces were black-and-white; here they are color. A new foreword by Deanne Levison looks at related publications and exhibits of the subsequent two decades. The introduction, by William W. Griffin, provides information on furniture forms, nomenclature, and finishes. Also included in the book is a list of more than twelve hundred nineteenth-century Georgia furniture craftsmen, with key details of their lives and work.

126 exemplary pieces of furniture (including chairs, tables, huntboards, washstands, and candlestands)172 color photographs, 17 black-and-white photographsInformation on furniture forms, nomenclature, and finishesDetails about more than twelve hundred nineteenth-century Georgia furniture craftsmen

Used Book in Good Condition

Black Atlanta in the Roaring Twenties (Images of America)

$21.99 - $19.38

(as of Sep 08,2018 11:33:01 UTC – Details)

Long before it came to prominence as the model city
of the New South, as well as earning the title “the
new Motown,” Atlanta was a hotbed of entertainment,
business, and civic life for African Americans. At the same time that Harlem was undergoing its acclaimed renaissance, Atlanta could boast of excellent colleges, a thriving social environment, and an entertainment scene that could rival those of much larger cities. From Auburn Avenue, the hub of the city’s African-American activity, a spirit of vibrant change and excitement radiated out to reach people across America.

Gone with the Wind


(as of Sep 08,2018 05:07:30 UTC – Details)

Since its original publication in 1936, Gone With the Wind—winner of the Pulitzer Prize and one of the bestselling novels of all time—has been heralded by readers everywhere as The Great American Novel.

Widely considered The Great American Novel, and often remembered for its epic film version, Gone With the Wind explores the depth of human passions with an intensity as bold as its setting in the red hills of Georgia. A superb piece of storytelling, it vividly depicts the drama of the Civil War and Reconstruction.

This is the tale of Scarlett O’Hara, the spoiled, manipulative daughter of a wealthy plantation owner, who arrives at young womanhood just in time to see the Civil War forever change her way of life. A sweeping story of tangled passion and courage, in the pages of Gone With the Wind, Margaret Mitchell brings to life the unforgettable characters that have captured readers for over seventy years.

Pickin’ on Peachtree: A History of Country Music in Atlanta, Georgia (Music in American Life)

$22.95 - $5.70

(as of Sep 07,2018 16:40:24 UTC – Details)

Traces Atlanta’s emergence in the 1920s as a major force in country recording and radio broadcasting. This book documents the consolidation of country music as big business in Atlanta and also profiles an array of performers, radio personalities, and recording moguls who transformed the Peachtree city into the nerve center of early country music.