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Apache Pass
Contributor(s): Holmas, Stig, Born, Anne (Translator), Hurford, John (Illustrator)

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ISBN: 1571400117     ISBN-13: 9781571400116
Publisher: Roberts Rinehart Pub
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Binding Type: Paperback - See All Available Formats & Editions
Published: September 1996
Qty:

Annotation: In this sequel to Son of Thunder, the Indians and settlers who long for peace are forced to take sides. Ages 12 and up.

Click for more in this series: Chiricahua Apache Series
Additional Information
Library of Congress Subjects:
Chiricahua Indians; Juvenile fiction.
Chiricahua Indians; Fiction.
Indians of North America; Southwest, New; Fiction.
BISAC Categories:
- Juvenile Fiction | People & Places | United States
- Juvenile Fiction | Social Issues | Emotions & Feelings
Dewey: [Fic]
LCCN: 95047154
Academic/Grade Level: Grade 4-6, Age 9-11
Series: Chiricahua Apache Series
Book type: Juvenile Fiction
Physical Information: 7.75" H x 5.75" W x 0.50" (0.45 lbs) 140 pages
 
Descriptions, Reviews, Etc.

Reviewed by Horn Book Guide Reviews (Horn Book Guide Reviews 1997)
In this fictionalized version of a historical incident, Cochise is accused of lying about a kidnapping of a white child. The proud and honest Cochise cannot tolerate this insult, prompting the attack at Apache Pass. No author's note explains why the story deviates so much from the historical record, which indicates that the capture of members of Cochise's family led to the conflict at Apache Pass. Bib. Copyright 1998 Horn Book Guide Reviews

Reviewed by School Library Journal Reviews (SLJ Reviews 1997 January)
Gr 6-8?Year: 1861. Place: Apache Pass in the Chiricahua Mountains?essentially, what is now New Mexico. Problem: A 12-year-old white boy is stolen by Indians; this precipitates a search?chiefly by white soldiers?to rescue him. Whites meet Indians; Indians meet whites; there are clashes and killings; the boy is not rescued. It's all too complicated to follow easily, but the author includes interesting incidents and descriptions of Indian life. A good bibliography is appended.?George Gleason, Department of English, Southwest Missouri State University, Springfield
 
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