TOCWOC Reader Tools: The Best of TOCWOC – A Civil War Blog

Note: This post is one of a series on TOCWOC Reader Tools,  tools which allow you the reader to better navigate through what is a rapidly growing blog to find/do exactly what you came here for.

Best of TOCWOC - A Civil War BlogTOCWOC – A Civil War Blog started life as the (now-defunct) American Civil War Gaming & Reading Blog back in September 2005.  Since that time, I have quit blogging once and then started over with TOCWOC.  Needless to say, I and the other TOCWOC bloggers have posted a LOT of content over the years, some good, some bad, and some in between.

Those good posts are what I want to focus on today.  If you take a look at the Best of TOCWOC image included in today’s post, you’ll see my new and improved solution for directing new TOCWOC readers to the best Civil War blog entries ever done at this blog.  Readers may choose from a list generated for each year of this blog’s existence (in one form or another), or you may simply go to my new “Best of TOCWOC – A Civil War Blog” page which will be the permanent host for such blog entries.  I will be sending new readers to this page on a regular basis, and I have planned all kinds of ideas which will revolve around the page as well.

Whether you are a new reader or you have been with me from the beginning way back in 2005, head over to the Best of TOCWOC – A Civil War Blog and check it out.  You might find something interesting you never noticed before.  Let me know what you think of the new page.  I’m always open for suggestions!

Check out Brett’s list of the Top 10 Civil War Blogs!

Read many Civil War Book Reviews here at TOCWOC – A Civil War Blog!

Check out Brett’s Civil War Books!

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One response to “TOCWOC Reader Tools: The Best of TOCWOC – A Civil War Blog”

  1. elektratig Avatar

    Great lead, Brett. At the UNC Press, readers should consider John Majewski’s Modernizing a Slave Econony, Russell McClintock’s Lincoln and the Decision for War, Mark Wetherington’s Plain Folk’s Fight, William Link’s Roots of Secession, Harry Pfanz’s Gettysburg: The Second Day and Daniel Crofts’ Reluctant Confederates

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