Written for both professional and amateur historians, Gettysburg Magazine has been publishing engaging and highly readable works of original scholarship concerning the battle and campaign of Gettysburg since 1989. Each issue presents peer-reviewed research into the strategies, the controversies, the participants, the witnesses, and the events leading up to and following the battle. Features include personal essays, historical and contemporary photography from the site, and maps that allow readers to more fully visualize the events of those critical three days in American history.
James Longstreet and the Third Day: “We Were Not Hunting for Any Fight”
Cory M. Pfarr
Howard at Gettysburg: A Reappraisal
James S. Pula
“I Should Not Be Surprised If They Cross the River Tonight”: A Resolute Lee vs. A Reluctant Meade, July 13, 1863
Thomas J. Ryan and Richard R. Schaus
The Making of an Artillery Officer: Major John Cheves Haskell at Gettysburg
David L. Shultz and Steven C. Nelson
The Role of Railroads in the Handling and Transportation of the Wounded During the Gettysburg Campaign
Reexamining the Accounts of Two Female Casualties of Pickett’s Charge
A Revealing Letter from Robert E. Lee to Samuel Johnston
Ronald S. Coddington with Dave Batalo
If You Want to Go: General Gouverneur Kemble Warren—A Picture Is Worth More Than a Thousand Words
Cory M. Pfarr, Longstreet at Gettysburg: A Critical Reassessment
James S. Pula
Peter G. Tsouras, Major General George H. Sharpe and the Creation of American Military Intelligence in the Civil War
James S. Pula
The Gettysburg Magazine publishes articles, edited documents, human interest stories, and book reviews of interest to scholars, history buffs, and members of the general public interested in the Gettysburg Campaign, the Gettysburg Address, the Gettysburg National Military Park, and the various personalities and controversies associated with these formative events. Scholarship from any discipline in the humanities and social sciences is welcome. Manuscripts may be submitted for review by the Editorial Board via e-mail attachments to the editor. Submissions should be in Microsoft Word or a compatible program. Illustrations are encouraged and should be submitted in electronic form scanned at a minimum of 300 dpi (dots-per-inch). Copyright laws require that the author receive written permission for illustrations that are not in the public domain. Electronic copies made with cell phone cameras or other devices with low resolution will not reproduce well in print. The style of submissions should follow the latest edition of the Chicago Manual of Style. Sources should be fully identified in footnotes or endnotes using the footnote/endnote function in Word. The magazine publishes in January and July of each year, although there are no specific deadlines for submission. Accepted manuscripts are normally published in the next available issue. Questions regarding submissions may be directed to the editor at email@example.com.Book Reviews
The Gettysburg Magazine is interested in book reviews of publications that deal directly with the Gettysburg Campaign, the Gettysburg Address, the Gettysburg National Military Park, and the various personalities and controversies associated with these formative events. Brief reviews of approximately two to three paragraphs are preferred with a focus on a critique of the work and, if not readily apparent from the title, the contents of the work. Reviews should be submitted in Microsoft Word or a compatible program to the book review editor, Dr. Timothy Orr at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Libraries face a dilemma: the number of books, journals, and other information resources available to offer to their patrons is growing faster than their acquisitions budgets. Decisions about which new materials to add in a given year are influenced by a number of factors, not the least of which are whether they are aware of the existence of a resource and the value that resource would bring to those who rely on the library. Librarians often appreciate the input of users in gathering the information they need to make those evaluations. There is no one right way to share information about a particular journal with a library. Some institutions have formal procedures for submitting acquisition requests, others rely on regular communication between subject area librarians and the departments they serve, and some have no specifically defined method. You are in the best position to determine the most appropriate method for approaching your library with a request for the addition of a journal to its collection. However, we have developed a library recommendation form as one tool you can use to provide your library with relevant information. The form contains basic information about the journal: a description, its print and electronic ISSNs, frequency of publication, pricing, print and electronic options, and ordering information. It also includes a few questions for you to complete that address your evaluation of the journal's value. If you choose to use the form, fill it out then send it to the appropriate individual at your library. Do not return it to the University of Nebraska Press.