An Army at Dawn: The War in North Africa, 1942-1943, Volume One of the Liberation Trilogy

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WINNER OF THE PULITZER PRIZE AND NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER

 

The liberation of Europe and the destruction of the Third Reich is a story of miscalculation and incomparable courage, of calamity and enduring triumph. In this first volume of the Liberation Trilogy, Rick Atkinson focuses on 1942 and 1943, showing how central the great drama that unfolded in North Africa was to the ultimate victory of the Allied powers and to America's ...

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An Army at Dawn: The War in North Africa, 1942-1943, Volume One of the Liberation Trilogy

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Overview

WINNER OF THE PULITZER PRIZE AND NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER

 

The liberation of Europe and the destruction of the Third Reich is a story of miscalculation and incomparable courage, of calamity and enduring triumph. In this first volume of the Liberation Trilogy, Rick Atkinson focuses on 1942 and 1943, showing how central the great drama that unfolded in North Africa was to the ultimate victory of the Allied powers and to America's understanding of itself.

Opening with the daring amphibious invasion in November 1942, An Army at Dawn follows the American and British armies as they fight the French in Morocco and Algiers, and then take on the Germans and Italians in Tunisia. Battle by battle, an inexperienced and often poorly led army gradually becomes a superb fighting force. Central to the tale are the extraordinary but flawed commanders who come to dominate the battlefield: Eisenhower, Patton, Bradley, Montgomery, and Rommel.

Brilliantly researched, rich with new material and fresh insights, Atkinson's vivid narrative provides the definitive history of the war in North Africa.

Winner of the 2003 Pulitzer Prize for History.

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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble
The Barnes & Noble Review
Rick Atkinson, Pulitzer Prize winner and author of The Long Gray Line and Crusade, delivers a blockbuster in Volume One of his World War II Liberation Trilogy. On paper, Operation Torch -- the American amphibious invasion of North Africa in November 1942 -- had clear strategic goals: Join the British in the fighting, expel Axis troops, regain the Mediterranean, and safeguard Suez. But complications abounded. American planners favored Operation Sledgehammer (the cross-Channel invasion of France and an advance on Berlin); Operation Torch was seen as supporting British imperial interests. Atkinson highlights the dramatic Churchill-Roosevelt partnership and the maneuverings that led to U.S. adoption of Torch and illuminates the roles of Harry Hopkins, George Marshall, and Dwight D. Eisenhower -- the Allied commander in cliff-hanging operations against the brilliant but finally exhausted German general Erwin Rommel.

Atkinson's clear-cut analyses and fast-moving, quotation-studded narrative bring American, British, and Axis leadership styles and blood-and-sweat battlefield experience into sharp focus. Key issues come alive: Allied strategy feuds fueled by the conflicting personalities of Eisenhower and the British commander, Bernard Montgomery; Rommel's surprise moves; George Patton's difficult genius; French grandstanding and double-dealing; the raw American troops receiving their first battlefield experience; horrific physical conditions and near-insoluble supply problems -- all are presented with keen insight.

The ultimately victorious six-month campaign achieved all goals, making possible the invasions of Sicily and Italy: Churchill saw it as "possibly the beginning of the end," and the German propaganda minister, Joseph Goebbels, admitted it was "a second Stalingrad." Undoubtedly it assured Eisenhower's rise to supreme command and American dominance in subsequent WWII grand strategy. This is the definitive account of the opening gambit by the Allies from a master historian and storyteller. Peter Skinner

From the Publisher
"An Army at Dawn may be the best World War II battle narrative since Cornelius Ryan's classics, The Longest Day and A Bridge Too Far." -The Wall Street Journal

"Exceptional . . . A work strong in narrative flow and character portraits of the principle commanders . . . [A] highly pleasurable read." -The New York Times Book Review

"A splendid book . . . The emphasis throughout is on the human drama of men at war." -The Washington Post Book World

"Atkinson's account will be a monument among accounts of World War II." -John S. D. Eisenhower, author of Allies and The Bitter Woods

"One of the most compelling pieces of military history I've ever read." -Gen. Wesley K. Clark, USA (ret.), former NATO Supreme Commander

"A master of the telling profile . . . This vivid, personality-driven account of the campaign to drive Axis forces from North Africa shows the political side of waging war, even at the tactical level." -Chicago Tribune

"An Army at Dawn is more than a military history, it is a social and psychological inquiry as well." -Paul Fussell, author of Doing Battle and Wartime

"Brilliant . . . This is history and war in the hands of a gifted and unflinching writer." -The Kansas City Star

Andrew Carroll
An Army at Dawn is an absolute masterpiece . . . This book is storytelling — and history — at its most riveting.
Paul Fussell
Atkinson's book is eminently friendly and readable, but without compromising normal standards of accuracy and objectivity . . .
Gordon R. Sullivan
A masterpiece. Rick Atkinson strikes the right balance between minor tactical engagements and high strategic direction . . .
Mark A. Stoler
This is a wonderful book — popular history at its best. It is impressively researched and superbly written . . .
John S. D. Eisenhower
. . . His account will be a monument among accounts of World War II.
Wesley K. Clark
One of the most compelling pieces of military history I've ever read, An Army at Dawn will become a . . . classic.
Publishers Weekly
Atkinson won a Pulitzer Prize during his time as a journalist and editor at the Washington Post and is the author of The Long Gray Line: The American Journey of West Point's Class of 1966 and of Crusade: The Untold Story of the Persian Gulf War. In contrast to Crusade's illustrations of technomastery, this book depicts the U.S. Army's introduction to modern war. The Tunisian campaign, Atkinson shows, was undertaken by an American army lacking in training and experience alongside a British army whose primary experience had been of defeat. Green units panicked, abandoning wounded and weapons. Clashes between and within the Allies seemed at times to overshadow the battles with the Axis. Atkinson's most telling example is the relationship of II Corps commander George Patton and his subordinate, 1st Armored Division's Orlando Ward. The latter was a decent person and capable enough commander, but he lacked the final spark of ruthlessness that takes a division forward in the face of heavy casualties and high obstacles. With Dwight Eisenhower's approval, Patton fired him. The result was what Josef Goebbels called a "second Stalingrad"; after Tunisia, the tide of war rolled one way: toward Berlin. Atkinson's visceral sympathies lie with Ward; his subtext from earlier books remains unaltered: in war, they send for the hard men. Despite diction that occasionally lapses into the melodramatic, general readers and specialists alike will find worthwhile fare in this intellectually convincing and emotionally compelling narrative. (Oct. 2) Forecast: While there's no clear news hook for this title, Atkinson is well known enough to garner readers on name recognition. An eight-city author tour will help raise awareness, as will the marketing of the book as first volume of the Liberation Trilogy, Atkinson's study of WWII. Copyright 2002 Cahners Business Information.
James Salter
"Enormously rich in detail and written with a novelist's brilliance, the pages literally hurry before one . . . A very moving book."
The Washington Post Book World
Chicago Tribune
A master of the telling profile . . . This vivid, personality-driven account of the campaign to drive Axis forces from North Africa shows the political side of waging war, even at the tactical level.
New York Times Book Review
Exceptional . . . A work strong in narrative flow and character portraits of the principal commanders . . . [A] highly pleasurable read.
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
Atkinson's writing is lucid, vivid . . . Among the many pleasures of An Army at Dawn are the carefully placed details — shells that whistle into the water with a smoky hiss; a colonel with 'slicked hair and a wolfish mustache'; a man dying before he can fire the pistols strapped in his holster.
Wall Street Journal
An Army at Dawn may be the best World War II narrative since Cornelius Ryan's classics, The Longest Day and A Bridge Too Far.
Washington Post Book World
A splendid book . . . The emphasis throughout is on the human drama of men at war.
Kansas City Star
Brilliant . . . This is history and war in the hands of a gifted and unflinching writer.
Los Angeles Times Book Review
...precise ...sparkling, Atkinson's research is extensive. An Army at Dawn also includes new and fascinating materials.
Raleigh News & Observer
What distinguishes his narrative is the way he fuses the generals' war . . . with the experience of front-line combat soldiers.
Associated Press
A book that stands shoulder to shoulder with the other major books about the war, such as the fine writing of Cornelius Ryan and John Keegan.
Nicholas Proffit
"As masterfully executed as it was conceived."
The Philadelphia Inquirer
Cullen Murphey
"A story of epic proportions . . . An awesome feat of biographical reconstruction."
The Boston Globe
Library Journal
A former staff writer and editor for the Washington Post, Atkinson (The Long Gray Line) here offers the initial volume in a trilogy concerning the liberation of Europe during World War II. The invasion of North Africa was the first joint military operation conducted by the Allies, and it influenced many future decisions. Using battlefield reports and archival material, Atkinson tells a fascinating story of the North African campaign that is hard to stop reading, even though one knows the outcome. He includes the perfect combination of biographical information and tactical considerations, and eyewitness accounts give readers an idea of what the average soldier must have endured. Similar in scope to Stephen Ambrose's Citizen Soldiers or Cornelius Ryan's The Longest Day, this book will have wide appeal for both public and academic libraries. [Previewed in Prepub Alert, LJ 6/1/02.] Mark Ellis, Albany State Univ. Lib., GA Copyright 2002 Cahners Business Information.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780805074482
  • Publisher: Holt, Henry & Company, Inc.
  • Publication date: 9/28/2003
  • Series: Liberation Trilogy Series, #1
  • Edition description: First Edition
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 736
  • Product dimensions: 5.54 (w) x 8.28 (h) x 1.27 (d)

Meet the Author

Rick Atkinson is a staff writer for The Washington Post, currently on assignment in Iraq. He is the bestselling author of The Long Gray Line and Crusade. His many awards include the Pulitzer Prize. He lives in Washington, D.C.

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Read an Excerpt

From An Army at Dawn:

Twenty-seven acres of headstones fill the American military cemetery at Carthage, Tunisia. There are no obelisks, no tombs, no ostentatious monuments, just 2,841 bone-white marble markers, two feet high and arrayed in ranks as straight as gunshots. Only the chiseled names and dates of death suggest singularity. Four sets of brothers lie side by side. Some 240 stones are inscribed with thirteen of the saddest words in our language: "Here rests in honored glory a comrade in arms known but to God."

The stones are devoid of epitaphs, parting endearments, even dates of birth. But visitors familiar with the American and British invasion of North Africa in November 1942, and the subsequent seven-month struggle to expel the Axis powers there, can make reasonable conjectures. We can surmise that Willett H. Wallace, a private first-class in the 26th Infantry Regiment who died on November 9, 1942, was killed at St. Cloud, Algeria, during the three days of hard fighting against the French. And Jacob Feinstein, a sergeant from Maryland in the 135th Infantry who died on April 29, 1943, no doubt passed during the epic battle for Hill 609, where the American Army came of age.

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Table of Contents

List of Maps xvi
Map Legend xvii
Allied Chain of Command xix
Prologue 1
Part 1
1. Passage 21
A Meeting with the Dutchman 21
Gathering the Ships 33
Rendezvous at Cherchel 42
On the Knees of the Gods 49
A Man Must Believe in His Luck 57
2. Landing 69
"In the Night, All Cats Are Grey" 69
In Barbary 78
Villain 87
To the Last Man 91
"Glory Enough for Us All" 103
3. Beachhead 116
A Sword in Algiers 116
A Blue Flag over Oran 124
"An Orgy of Disorder" 130
Battle for the Kasbah 141
"It's All Over for Now" 148
Part 2
4. Pushing East 163
"We Live in Tragic Hours" 163
A Cold Country with a Hot Sun 167
Medjez-el-Bab 178
Fat Geese on a Pond 187
5. Primus in Carthago 194
"Go for the Swine with a Blithe Heart" 194
"The Dead Salute the Gods" 201
"Jerry Is Counterattacking!" 217
6. A Country of Defiles 237
Longstop 237
"They Shot the Little Son of a Bitch" 250
"This Is the Hand of God" 256
Part 3
7. Casablanca 265
The Ice-Cream Front 265
Speedy Valley 270
"The Touch of the World" 280
The Sinners' Concourse 295
8. A Bits and Pieces War 301
"Goats Set Out to Lure a Tiger" 301
"This Can't Happen to Us" 312
"The Mortal Dangers That Beset Us" 317
"A Good Night for a Mass Murder" 327
9. Kasserine 339
A Hostile Debouchment 339
None Returned 348
"Sometimes That Is Not Good Enough" 353
"This Place Is Too Hot" 366
"Order, Counter-order, and Disorder" 373
"Lay Roughly on the Tanks" 382
Part 4
10. The World We Knew Is a Long Time Dead 395
Vigil in Red Oak 395
"We Know There'll Be Troubles of Every Sort" 398
"One Needs Luck in War" 406
"The Devil Is Come Down" 416
11. Over the Top 431
"Give Them Some Steel!" 431
"Search Your Soul" 444
Night Closes Down 453
"I Had a Plan ... Now I Have None" 464
12. The Inner Keep 480
Hell's Corner 480
Hammering Home the Cork 490
"Count Your Children Now, Adolf!" 499
Tunisgrad 513
Epilogue 530
Notes 543
Sources 626
Acknowledgments 655
Index 660
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Sort by: Showing all of 5 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted February 14, 2007

    ...and we were pretty bad

    Great insight and background of the beginning of WWII and the challenges and difficulties getting it together. I have read a great many books about WWI and American's battles, but from late 1943 to victory. The author explains very well what rough go it was in the first year. You need to read this book to have a complete picture of WWII.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 28, 2004

    Army at Dawn fufills its purpose

    Atkinson wrote this book to inspire and inform the world of this great part of history. He succeded. I am an avid WWII reader and I would recommend this to anyone interested in learning about our great military history.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 24, 2004

    On the way to Victory!!

    Rick Atkinson's An Army At Dawn is a great researched, well written account of the campaign in North Africa from November 1942, to the final battle in May 1943. The book explores the failures and triumphs of the Allies in North Africa; and how they overcame these failures to finally push the Axis powers out of Africa. In the book, we also see the rise of Eisenhower as a Commander of the allied forces. Eisenhower, a man commanding an army of American and British troops that had commanders with more experience than the commander-in-chief himself, made early mistakes, but through those short comings rose to become the leader of the Allies that would ultimatly conquer Nazi Germany. Atkinson does a great job at telling the story of how Eisenhower went through his transition from a typical Army officer, to a Commander of the allied forces, and leader of these forces in North Africa. Atkinson also tells the story of the Rivalries between British Commanders and American commanders; from Monty, Alexander, Anderson; to Patton, Bradley and Allen. These rivalries, thank Goodness, were overcome, and the allies became a fine fighting force in the last month of the Tunisian campaign that defeated the Axis, from the Battle of Mareth, to the Battle of Hill 609(Or Hill 606, after Allen's artillery took 3 meters off).For world war 2 fanatics, it is important to understand the North African campaign, because it was here that the US Army grew into the fighting force that is Today's best Army in the world, and how the growing pains of the US Army in North Africa would lead the Allies to victory in Italy, and Western Europe.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 1, 2004

    I Can't Wait to Read the Next Book in this Trilogy!

    A great book. Had insightful connections about the North African campaign. The book was amazing and I hope to read the next book and find out its release date.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 3, 2003

    Superb tome

    By 1942 the allies fighting force consisted of an out of date American military that lacked weaponry and experience, and a British army that had tasted defeat after defeat. It is the Tunisian Campaign in North Africa that hits home how poorly prepared the United States is as they battle the Germans. However, the author contends the war in North Africa is the turning point with changes in leadership, tactics, and weapons. In other words, this is the first effort to modernize the American military with ruthless leadership that under stood men die, but sends those men into helpless scenarios as part of an overall strategy with the United States as the senior ally with improved weapons to compete with the German tanks, etc. For it is in the desert that the Americans begin to end the mythos of the Nazi invincibility and start the path towards superpower.<P> AN ARMY AT DAWN, the first book in the ¿Liberation Trilogy¿ is a powerful look at World War II in North Africa during the early to middle stages of the war. The book grips the reader with easy to grasp data and even more intriguing anecdotes that make it difficult to put down especially when the author provides insight into leaders like Patton. Even more enlightening is Rick Atkinson¿s defense of his hypothesis that this is the theater in which the dawning of modern America as a superpower occurs. The book World War II buffs, military aficionados, and anyone who appreciates a deep look at cause and effect will appreciate this superb tome from the author of THE LONG GRAY LINE.<P> Harriet Klausner

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