Reader Reviews

The Vietnam War

The following site reviews were submitted by readers like you. Discovered (or created) a cool site we should know about? Click here to add URL.

Vietnam War Books

November 20, 2012 -- Submitted by Thomas Caley, a reader from London, UK, who is affiliated with the site.

Vietnam War Books.net is a site dedicated to book reviews on the Vietnam War and also we are starting a section on poetry. The aim of the site is to help students find which Vietnam War books are good ones and also widen the understanding of the war itself and what happened.


Vietnam Combat Art

December 11, 2008 -- From Jim Pollock, from Pierre, South Dakota, who is affiliated with the site.

The U. S. Army sent teams of artists to record their visual impressions of the Vietnam War. The work done by these artists is in the U.S. Army Center of Military History art collection in Washington, DC. This site has images done by soldier artist Jim Pollock along with details about this unique army art program.

Vietnam War

February 28, 2007 -- From Ann, age 17, from Sweden, who is affiliated with the site.

A very good site about the Vietnam War.

26th Marine Regiment (Vietnam War)

January 9, 2001 -- From Loyde P. Snake Arender, a reader from Monroe, Louisiana who is affiliated with the site

The site lists much documented historical data and in depth informational resources, including photo albums and poetic writings with background music which make the site a very well-rounded and interesting learning experience.

Return With Honor

November 2, 2000 -- From Lisa Cerqueira, a reader from Boston who is affiliated with the site

The website chronicles the horrors of captivity in the ‘Hanoi Hilton,’ the ‘tap code’ the POWs used to communicate from cell to cell, and the difficulties faced by the wives and families of the captured pilots.

Radical Times: The Antiwar Movement of the 1960s

July 11, 2000 -- From Jackie, a parent from Billings, MT who is not affiliated with the site

The Vietnam War gave rise to the largest and most successful antiwar movement in US history. In a sense, the war in Vietnam had two fronts — one in Vietnam waged with tanks, guns and bullets, and the other fought on streets and campuses throughout the US.