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Tác giả Chủ đề: Ebook Chiến tranh Việt Nam  (Đọc 282079 lần)
0 Thành viên và 3 Khách đang xem chủ đề.
lonesome
Trung tá
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Bài viết: 1242


« Trả lời #180 vào lúc: 27 Tháng Năm, 2009, 01:59:12 PM »

em là em thích mấy cuốn có tranh của osprey đọc toàn chữ chán lắm
có bác nào có link của 2 cuốn sau đây của osprey không
North Vietnamese Army Soldier 1958–75
Weapons and Field Gear of the North Vietnamese Army and Viet Cong
còn mấy cuốn của osprey mà có nói đến VPA NVA PAVN VC em đều có rồi






2 cuốn này khó kiếm đây...
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kimbui
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Bài viết: 14


« Trả lời #181 vào lúc: 29 Tháng Năm, 2009, 06:20:10 PM »

rất kì lạ là tất cả các sách về VNwar do osprey phát hành đều có link rapidshare riêng 2 cuốn này thì rất khó tìm
North Vietnamese Army Soldier 1958–75
Weapons and Field Gear of the North Vietnamese Army and Viet Cong
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chiangshan
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Bài viết: 3406


No sacrifice, no victory


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« Trả lời #182 vào lúc: 29 Tháng Năm, 2009, 06:45:42 PM »

Con Thien: The Hill of Angels
James P. Coan

Cuốn này cần pass để giải nén bác altus ơi!
===============
Ồ đã thấy, cảm ơn bác!

Sao cuốn này giải nén ra xong đọc được nhõn trang bìa nhỉ, bác tuaans có bị thế không?
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Dân ta phải biết sử ta
Cái gì không biết cần tra Gúc gồ
altus
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Bài viết: 1782



« Trả lời #183 vào lúc: 29 Tháng Năm, 2009, 07:13:22 PM »

Mình đọc bình thường. Có thể chiangshan có vấn đề với pdf plugin.

Thực ra từng trang là pdf file. Dùng Adobe hay cái gì khác gắn lại là có pdf để đọc. Mình cũng toàn chuyển mấy quyển dạng html này sang pdf để đọc cho tiện.

Cái quyển Opsrey kia thì mới ra tháng 2 năm nay, các bác cũng phải để người ta thu hồi vốn đã chứ.  Wink Bọn demonoid đã quảng cáo sẽ release, các bác cứ bình tĩnh.

Quyển kia thì xem ra hiếm thật, bọn sách cũ cũng bán từ $30 trở lên.
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chiangshan
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No sacrifice, no victory


WWW
« Trả lời #184 vào lúc: 29 Tháng Năm, 2009, 07:53:26 PM »

Từ trang 2 trở đi nó toàn báo lỗi "file is damaged...". Em đã dùng mấy cái nối file pdf cũng không ăn thua.
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Dân ta phải biết sử ta
Cái gì không biết cần tra Gúc gồ
altus
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« Trả lời #185 vào lúc: 29 Tháng Năm, 2009, 08:59:07 PM »

A ha, nhớ ra rồi. Mấy cái pdf này có lỗi mà Adobe Reader không hợp tác.

Kéo Foxit Reader về đọc là ổn. Mình dùng thằng này từ lâu, quên mất không nói.  Smiley
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altus
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« Trả lời #186 vào lúc: 01 Tháng Sáu, 2009, 02:01:01 AM »

Hell On A Hill Top: America's Last Major Battle In Vietnam
Benjamin L. Harrison



Instead of backing away from the fight, the North Vietnamese mortar, recoilless rifle, heavy machine gun, sapper and regular infantry attacks increased. The last offensive around Ripcord was starting to look like the last stand. Unwilling to keep American soldiers at high risk at this stage of the war; Ripcord was evacuated on 23 July. The battle went unnoticed for 30 years until Keith Nolan's book, RIPCORD, was published. As powerful and gripping as was the story of great leadership and courageous fighting by our soldiers, the magnitude of the enemy force still remained unknown. The author, the 3rd Brigade commander during the siege and evacuation, made trips to Vietnam in 2001 and 2004 and interviewed the 324B Division Commander whose first-ever division sole mission, was to destroy Firebase Ripcord. The full story is now told.

Considering all that has been written about the Vietnam War in the last thirty years it would seem that the subject has been covered completely. Not so. Benjamin Harrison's Hell on a Hill Top breaks new ground--and does it in an unusual way.

Fought from March to July 1970, the Battle for Firebase "Ripcord" was the war's last big clash between U.S. and North Vietnamese troops. But until now it has been essentially forgotten.

Overshadowed by the incursion into Cambodia that May, and coming in the midst of the withdrawal of U.S. combat units from Vietnam, the combat raging around "Ripcord" fell into the cracks of history. Harrison's book rescues the battle from obscurity, restoring it to its rightful place in the storied annals of the 101st Airborne Division.

Elements of the division's 3rd Brigade, which then-Colonel Harrison commanded, precipitated the long slugfest. Americans carved out positions on key terrain near the A Shau Valley, endangering the all-important North Vietnamese supply lines into the south. Enemy commanders could not tolerate that threat to their operational freedom of action. They reacted violently, igniting months of bitter fighting.

Ben Harrison tells the story of the prolonged struggle in clear, crisp prose, giving full credit to the heroism of the men and the professionalism of the units engaged there. If that had been all he accomplished with this book, he would have made a most valuable addition to the history of the Vietnam War. But he did much more.

Hell on a Hill Top is a rarity among battle studies--it paints a vivid combat scene from the perspective of both antagonists. Harrison conducted extensive research into the enemy side, to include personally interviewing North Vietnamese veterans of the fierce encounter. Thus, the reader enjoys a multi-dimensional appreciation of the action. (As an aside, how Harrison managed to get the other side of the story is itself a fascinating tale of perseverance, intrigue, and human nature. Especially gripping is the account of his meeting in 2004 at a remote site in Vietnam with his opposite number.)


http://www.mediafire.com/?nkkjjzzekdk

Quyển này viết cực kỳ thiếu khách quan, chú trọng rút kết luận một chiều. Nên đọc để biết không phải ông Mỹ nào sang Việt Nam thăm lại chiến trường xưa, tìm lại đối thủ cũ đều có tinh thần cầu thị như tướng Harold Moore.
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altus
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Bài viết: 1782



« Trả lời #187 vào lúc: 01 Tháng Sáu, 2009, 02:21:27 AM »

Surviving Twice: Amerasian Children of the Vietnam War
Trin Yarborough



SURVIVING TWICE is the story of five Vietnamese Amerasians born during the Vietnam War to American soldiers and Vietnamese mothers. Unfortunately, they were not among the few thousand Amerasian children who came to the United States before the war’s end and grew up as Americans, speaking English and attending American schools. Instead, this group of Amerasians faced much more formidable obstacles, both in Vietnam and in their new home.

SURVIVING TWICE raises significant questions about how mixed-race children born of wars and occupations are treated and the ways in which the shifting laws, policies, social attitudes, and bureaucratic red tape of two nations affect them their entire lives.


http://www.mediafire.com/?zn34t5y0gtk
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altus
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Bài viết: 1782



« Trả lời #188 vào lúc: 01 Tháng Sáu, 2009, 02:27:50 AM »

The Dust of Life: America's Children Abandoned in Vietnam
Robert S. McKelvey



The Dust Of Life is a collection of vivid and devastating oral histories of Vietnamese Amerasians. Abandoned during the war by their American fathers, discriminated against by the victorious Communists, and ignored for many years by the American government, they endured life in impoverished Vietnam. Their stories are sad, sometimes tragic, but they are also testimonials to human resiliency.

Robert McKelvey is a former marine who served in Vietnam in the late 1960s. Now a child psychiatrist, he returned to Vietnam in 1990 to begin the long series of interviews that resulted in this book. While allowing his subjects to speak for themselves, McKelvey has organized their narratives around themes common to their lives: early maternal loss, the experience of prejudice and discrimination, coping with adversity, dealing with shattered hopes for the future, and, for some, adapting to the alien environment of the United States.


http://ifile.it/3qx51o2/0295978368.zip
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altus
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Bài viết: 1782



« Trả lời #189 vào lúc: 11 Tháng Sáu, 2009, 03:51:06 AM »

United States Infantry: Vietnam
Kevin Lyles


   

The Vietnam War, contrary to popular belief, was in essence an Infantryman's War. When all the panoply of twentieth century firepower and technologically-dependent supporting arms were spent, it was left to the Infantryman, the "Grunt", to close with the enemy. It has been estimated that of the 30,591 Army troops killed in combat, in itself 66 per cent of the total Vietnam casualties, the majority were Infantrymen.
It is a currently held misconception that the war in Vietnam was, due to technological developments, largely a mechanised and even a computerised affair. While it is true that advancements in weapons systems continued apace during this period, the day to day life of the Infantryman remained a hellish one.

The scope of this book has been limited to those divisions and brigades who are listed in the Vietnam order of battle as being Infantry units and whose title includes the word Infantry. Other organisations such as the Airborne and Airmobile Divisions, who for the most part fought in Vietnam as infantry, are covered in future titles in this series.


http://www.mediafire.com/?mmyzgdmzhgz
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