• A pamphlet with quite a few images/maps in the 19 page booklet. It summarizes and provides general information about the battle.  Good for provided a general understanding of the battle.    
  • The Most Decisive Victory in All History Gained by the White Man Over the American Indian. Written in 1928.  

  • This 112 page book includes b/w photos, engravings, drawings, charts,and summaries of forts and camps built by the British, French, Colonies of Pennsylvania & Virginia, and private citizens during the French and Indian War. Especially helpful are the fort and site inventories which give the location, description, dates, and notes at a glance. A good reference work for scholars, but at the same time a key tool for the student of the period and/or archaeology. Family historians researching their ancestors may also find this work helpful. An index and annotated bibliography are also included.  
  • The history of the company varied inversely to England's success against France. When England's position was insecure, the company received British approval and support, but when Britain's star was in the ascendant, favoritism toward the company waned. After 1763, having outlived its raison d' etre, it was allowed to die a natural death through neglect and the endless litigation in which it became in volved.   
  • This work provides a history of the Virginia frontier during the French and Indian War. At that time Virginia's frontier extended from the vicinity of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, south to the Carolina border. In addition to the topography of the area, Indian trails and migration routes, the author discusses at length the roles of Governor Robert Dinwiddie and the young George Washington in securing this vast region, and identifies eighty-one forts, stockades, and blockhouses used to defend the frontier. Numerous contemporary papers are quoted in the text and the lengthy appendix. Extensive documentation includes material from the Draper, Huntington, and Washington manuscript collections.  
  • Concerning the battle tactics & culture of the indigenous people of the Great Lakes and Eastern Woodland Regions, from the 16th through the 18th centuries.   
  • Concerning the battle tactics & culture of the indigenous people of the Great Lakes and Eastern Woodland Regions, from the 16th through the 18th centuries.   
  • Concerning the battle tactics & culture of the indigenous people of the Great Lakes and Eastern Woodland Regions, from the 16th through the 18th centuries.   
  • Beth Gilgun brings the mid to late 1700s to life with her entertaining and informative "letters" to a friend on the frontier. Great for reenactors, teachers, historic interpreters, and theatrical costumers. As an accomplished seamstress and goodwife, Gilgun shares with her "friend" information on clothing for men, women and children, as well as other topics of daily life in Colonial America like cooking and brewing, dyeing, making soap and candles, and 18th century needlework.   Included are clear, concise instructions for constructing reproduction 18th century garments, from choosing fabric to finishing. Her chatty letters include news about current events and the latest goods available on the East Coast markets.  
  • Prior to the American Revolution, the Ohio River Valley was a cauldron of competing interests: Indian, colonial, and imperial. The conflict known as Pontiac's Uprising, lasting from 1763 until 1766, erupted out of this volatile atmosphere. Never Come to Peace Again, the first complete account of Pontiac's Uprising to appear in nearly fifty years, is a richly detailed account of the causes, conduct, and consequences of events that proved pivotal in American colonial history.
  • This collaborative effort from the Fort Ligonier Association, Bushy Run Battlefield, Fort Necessity National Battlefield and the Fort Pitt Museum traces the war for empire in western Pennsylvania from 1754-1763.  
  • Why did the eagle become our national symbol (even though Ben Franklin preferred the turkey)? How did Gilbert Stuart's image of George Washington end up on the dollar bill? Did Betsy Ross really have anything to do with the Stars and Stripes? Here are the stories behind America's most enduring images.