In Geoff Brandwood’s 2010 book, Living, Leisure and Law: Eight Building Types in England 1800-1914, one type is of the temperance movement. Spire Books is the publisher of the 172 page paperback.
The above heading is the 2003 title of a book originally published as Tarnished Eagles: The Courts-Martial of Fifty Union Colonels and Lieutenant Colonels. Stackpole Books, 1997. Its author, Thomas P. Lowry, is a retired psychiatrist and associate clinical professor of psychiatry at the University of California at San Francisco.
Here is the link to a book review from Historynet.com by John Hennessy of Fredericksburg, Virginia.
“Tarnished Eagles is the product of great labor on Lowry’s part: the indexing of all Union courts-martial convened during the war. This is a critical fact to consider when judging this volume. Lowry did not simply go plowing through court-martial records in search of the most lurid, provocative stories. Instead, he has made his way through virtually all of the records (100,000 of them), and from these he has selected a sample that support theses that emerged as part of the larger project. That fact lends the book, and Lowry’s assertions, great credibility, for they are offered with the benefit of considerable context.”
“… The book’s structure tailors it perfectly for bedtime reading.”
Fred Minnie, Whiskey Women: The Untold Story of How Women Saved Bourbon, Scotch, and Irish Whiskey (Potomac, 2013).
Matthew Warner Osborn, Rum Maniacs: Alcoholic Insanity in the Early American Republic (University of Chicago Press, 2014).
Ian Dougherty, Without Compromise: a Brief History of the New Zealand Women’s Christian Temperance Union (Auckland: New Zealand WCTU, 2013). Note that NZ uniquely spells out the WCTU as the Women’s (not Woman’s) WTCU.
Hudson Cattell, Wine of Eastern North America: from Prohibition to the Present (Ithaca: Cornell UP, 2014).