Kendrick captures modern-day cowboys on old-time tintypes, like this timeless image of, from left, Quentin Marburger, Tim Stout, Cliff Foster and Steve Eytcheson at JA Ranch in Paloduro, Texas.

Robb Kendrick

Texas photographer Robb Kendrick turns back the clock to capture today’s cowboys in tintypes
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Military History Reader Poll – May 2015

The Allied intervention in Russia precipitated the Cold War, while the Falklands War brought down an Argentine junta. Can you name other conflicts with unintended...
In a mission U.S. Secretary of War Newton Baker later termed "nonsense from the beginning," the first Allied troops landed in North Russia in 1918, while the last to leave (celebrating above) finally departed Vladivostok in 1920. (National Archives)

First Shots of the Cold War

In 1918 Woodrow Wilson committed to an Allied intervention in a reeling Russia and stumbled into a brewing Cold War
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Book Review: Judy, by Damien Lewis

Judy, by Damien Lewis, relates the surprising story of a pointer that served as a mascot on the Royal Navy gunboats Gnat and Grasshopper during World War II in the Far East.
Image of man's hands typing. Selective focus

May 2015 Readers’ Letters

Readers' letters in the May 2015 issue of Military History sound off about Cold War Europe, lessons from Operations Desert Storm, the Celtic-Roman cultural and military clash, U.S. Army Maj. Gen. Frederick Funston, King Philip's War and ongoing tensions in the Middle East between Muslims and Judeo-Christians.
Armed men on a stagecoach engage in a running battle with attacking Indians in Frank C. McCarthy’s “The Run to the Way Station.” Such attacks weren’t just the stuff of Hollywood films and serial fiction. (Painting: © The Greenwich Workshop, Seymour, Conn.; Stagecoach movie poster: Heritage Auctions, Dallas)

Stagecoach Attacks—Roll ’em

Think all those action-packed film scenes of Indian warriors chasing the lone stage were pure Hollywood hokum? Well, think again, as such attacks did happen in the real West

Author Lynda A. Sánchez

In her latest book New Mexico author Lynda A. Sánchez delves further into the history of the Apache people

Frederic Remington

Frederic Remington rendered "Border Patrol" en grisaille, a technique that better enabled engravers to faithfully duplicate an artist’s work
Young adult using a smart phone

April 2015 Readers’ Letters

In the April issue of Wild West, readers share dispatches about Fort Smith (Ark.) hangman George Maledon, a revised version of a past article, a discredited photo of Victorio, Bitterroot Valley chinooks and Paris, Texas