Thomas G. Andrews
Thomas G. Andrews is an American historian.
- 2009 Bancroft Prize
- 2009 George Perkins Marsh Prize for Best Book in Environmental History 
- U. S. Environmental Protection Agency grant
- Huntington Library grant
- National Endowment for the Humanities grant
- American Council of Learned Societies grant
- "The Road to Ludlow: Work, Environment, and Industrialization in Southern Colorado, 1869-1914", Rockefeller Archive Center
- Killing for Coal: America's Deadliest Labor War. Harvard University Press. 2008. ISBN 978-0-674-03101-2.
- Roger L. Nichols, ed. (2008). "Turning the Tables on Assimilation". The American Indian: past and present. Editorial Galaxia. ISBN 978-0-8061-3856-5.
Andrews’s innovation is to wonder whether “energy systems” might provide a better explanation than ideology. He therefore takes a long view of the story—so long that he goes back to the Cretaceous to explain the formation of coal. Andrews’s account—less moral and more mineral than the standard one—runs something like this: Ancient sun-energy is stored beneath the earth.
- Caleb Crain (January 19, 2009). "There Was Blood". The New Yorker.
- Appearances on C-SPAN
- "Killing for Coal: An Interview with Thomas G. Andrews", Popmatters, 30 January 2009, Emily F. Popek
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