I have read a number of accounts of revivals, including Wesley Duewel's 'Revival Fire' and 'Revival fires and Awakenings' by Matthew Backholer, and 'In the Day of thy Power' by Wallis, and I would say that this would be a pretty good starting point to the literature on revival.
I admit I've not read it all so far, but what I have read is accurate with other accounts, and Geoff Waugh clearly has a heart to see God move. He helpfully summarises the features of biblical revivals as well as historical ones, and recognises that revival has often not been documented because revivals have been suppressed by established church and also those who have led revivals were not writing things down.
I do like the listing at the front which shows that Waugh is fairly comprehensive in the number of revivals he tackles - this is reminiscent of Backholer who is also very global in his treatments. Already I want to read even more now about the Moravians just from the short account included.
There are of course some notable and fantastic exceptions to this, such as Jonathan Edwards, Charles Finney, and the writings in the twentieth century. If you have been a Christian a long time, and have been wondering why the fire gets so cold, it's probably because you have not acquainted yourself with the electrifying stories of how God has moved in EVERY century since Pentecost. Download this book, or another one on revival, and allow God to kindle the embers of your mean and stony heart, so that your heart is awash with divine love, and your spirit resolute to send up prayer until He moves.