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Waterloo, Normandy, Hastings, Gettysburg and Vietnam...

Dear History Enthusiast,

 

They’re the defining moments in military history. Decisive engagements that obliterated the past in a single, bold stroke and gave instantaneous shape to the future. And Military Heritage covers them all.

Military Heritage is the swig sword of military history magazines. Strikingly new, fully detailed in coverage, its incisive blend of provocative articles and exquisite artwork is second to none. In fact, more than any other military magazine you’ve ever seen, Military Heritage celebrates military history for the birthright it is, bringing to life the legendary and the little-known, making you eyewitness to the drama of conflicts past. Letting you trace the evolution of tactics, strategy and weaponry. All in a magazine that is more like a book in quality, heft and appearance.

And I’d like you to be among those to see this truly exceptional magazine.

Introducing Military Heritage Magazine

Every mint-edition copy of Military Heritage comes at no risk to you.

Every mint-edition copy of Military Heritage comes at no risk to you. No obligation, no commitment to continue. Yet it’s my hunch that once you see Military Heritage—and enjoy seeing what a military history magazine can be like—you’ll not only be glad that your first issue is in your hands, but you’ll be anxious scanning the mail for the arrival of the next issue.

What can you expect in the pages of Military Heritage?

For starters, the unexpected. Because each and every issue will be handsome enough to grace the coffee table in your living room or office. Printed on thick, glossy paper, like the finest art and photography magazines. And perfect-bound, not stapled, with a flat, book-like spine that’ll make it easy to shelve and catalog your growing collection.

Why go to such expense?

As one look at your average magazine will tell you, you can’t print high-quality artwork on low-quality paper. It simply won’t hold the color, let alone a line. And the images will never pop off the page. But Military Heritage Magazine has long been a premiere source of spectacular illustrations and photography, drawn from the world’s preeminent museums and archives, including: the Imperial War Museum and the National Army Museum in London; the Musee de l’Armee and the Louvre in Paris; the National Archives; the Smithsonian Institution; the U.S. Marine Corps and Army Museums; and the Australian War Memorial.

The articles, of course, are getting equal attention; Military Heritage is a forum for many of today’s most highly respected military historians. In their company you’ll revisit the Civil War and refight World War II. Side with Caesar at the pivotal battle of Alesia. Take the measure of Napoleon. Re-examine the Crusades in the light of modern scholarship. Go eyeball to monocle with Bismarck and Teddy Roosevelt. Probe the shadows of sabotage and subversion. And relive such neglected aspects of military history as the Indian Wars of colonial America.

Regular Features That Are Anything but Regular

You won’t find a more true-to-life accounting of men at war than Military Heritage.

Strategy and Tactics Find out who did what and why and when. Analyze the strokes of genius and stupendous blunders that carried or lost the day. And consider what might have been, had fate taken another course.

Profiles of Courage Meet the leaders who called the shots at history’s high points. Discover the flesh-and-blood men beneath the epaulets. And ti-toe the thin line that separates hell-bent recklessness from heroism, vanity from valor, bulldog tenacity from outright bravery.

Eyewitness Here are excerpts from diaries, letters and memoirs that reveal the human side of warfare. Personal interviews that offer insights into what life was like on the battle lines. And firsthand accounts that capture the real-life drama of battles ancient and modern.

Weaponry Period photographs, color illustrations and detailed diagrams let you chart the development of the technology of war. We give you a hands-on look at everything from crossbows and catapults to cruise missiles and depleted-uranium tank-killers.

You can also look forward to penetrating reviews of new works of military history and appreciative second looks at rediscovered classics. And our Letters page will give you a chance to return fire or engage your fellow readers in a friendly exchange of issues.

The bottom line?

You won’t find a more true-to-life accounting of men at war than Military Heritage. There isn’t a more insightful or more handsomely illustrated military history magazine. And between you and me, if you got any closer to the action you’d be wearing powder burns.

The best part is that there’s no risk. Our no-questions-asked, life-of-your-subscription, money-back-guarantee ensures that. And you are under no obligation of any kind.

So go ahead: put yourself in the front ranks of military history magazines by becoming a subscriber to Military Heritage. Return your acceptance card today!

Sincerely,

 

 

Carl Gnam
Owner, Military Heritage Magazine

P.S. Our beautiful magazine also comes in a digital edition, so choose for yourself how you want to enjoy your subscription.

Subscribe Now

Add Your Comments

12 Comments

  1. James
    Posted May 21, 2014 at 1:10 am | Permalink

    Please change my subscription address as I have recently moved.

    Old Address;
    1009 N. Tenaya Way
    Las Vegas, NV 89128

    Ph# 702-360-4751

    New Address;
    3665 S. Needles Highway
    Apt. 46 C
    Laughlin, NV 89029

    Ph# 702-299-0409
    Cell# 702-480-1331

    Thanks,

    Jim Little

  2. Nicholas Wood
    Posted June 19, 2014 at 11:15 pm | Permalink

    Where does one preview the articles on your latest issue of Military Heritage? Your older site had a pic of the latest edition and a list of the articles.

  3. Posted July 4, 2014 at 11:47 am | Permalink

    Excellent post. Keep posting such kind of information on your page.

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  4. Posted July 22, 2014 at 2:24 pm | Permalink

    My partner and I stumbled over here coming from a different web page and
    thought I might check things out. I like what I see so now i am following you.
    Look forward to looking over your web page again.

  5. Wiegand Barry
    Posted August 11, 2014 at 7:56 pm | Permalink

    Where does it state how to renew a subscription?

    • Mark Hintz
      Posted August 19, 2014 at 1:27 pm | Permalink

      Hi Barry: Just go to the “magazines” tab of the website, and click on military heritage. You can order your subscription renewal there. The system will see that you’re already a subscriber, so it will put your subscription purchase on as a renewal. Thanks Mark

  6. Posted September 4, 2014 at 8:57 pm | Permalink

    Howdy! I know this is kinda off topic but I was wondering which blog platform are you using for
    this site? I’m getting tired of WordPress because I’ve had problems with hackers and I’m looking at
    options for another platform. I would be fantastic if
    you could point me in the direction of a good platform.

  7. Carlos Sousa
    Posted September 7, 2014 at 10:36 am | Permalink

    Do you accept subscribers from other countries? Tried to subscribe the magazines, but I only have the option to enter an address in the US.

  8. Thomas Holohan M.D.
    Posted October 3, 2014 at 2:45 pm | Permalink

    Nov. 2014 issue contains a book review on “Special Operations During the American Revolution” [Casemate Publishers] that contains the following sentence:
    “Unless reader are (sic) veritable authorities on the Revolutionary War, they is (sic) sure to read something in this book they did not know about.”
    Where are your editors and proofreaders?

  9. Anthony Giordano
    Posted October 13, 2014 at 11:40 pm | Permalink

    subscribed to military heritage magazine digital but can’t get it.

  10. Mike Homco
    Posted November 4, 2014 at 3:23 pm | Permalink

    Sirs:
    This is in reference to the book “Unknown Wars of Asia, Africa, and the America’s that Changed History” by Steven M. Johnson. What a crock! This book is full of misspellings, bad grammar and syntax errors. I am surprised your review of it in the November issue of Military Heritage didn’t at least mention it.
    Examples:
    — canons used to denote cannon;
    — it’s’ – I don’t even know what this is supposed to mean.
    — there and their used incorrectly;
    — run-on sentences;
    — “lead” used as the past tense verb instead of “led”;
    — sentences with information or names repeated;
    — apostrophe s used to denote plural words (Americas in the title);
    — “excepted” used in place of “accepted”;
    — facts repeated again and again within the same section, even the same paragraph or sentence.
    It appears someone used a spell check program but didn’t check it after. All the errors noted above were consistently wrong throughout the book.
    A few such errors or typos I could tolerate. But the preponderance of mistakes leads me to question the “facts” in the book. If he’s wrong about one thing, maybe he’s wrong about other things.
    His bio says he’s a high school and college teacher. If this book is an indication of his teaching abilities I feel sorry for his students.
    An lastly, the final section on the end of days doesn’t even relate an “unknown war”, just some religious gibberish. If I want info on that I’ll read the Bible.

    Michael J. Homco

  11. Posted November 11, 2014 at 2:13 pm | Permalink

    I love your magazine. I’ve been with it from the very first issue with Trafalgar as article.

    Please change my address as we just relocated :
    New Address ….. Louis Dorse
    17 Olympus Way, Brick, NJ. 08724

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