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Remember Little Bighorn: Indians, Soldiers, and Scouts Tell Their Stories

4.08  ·  Rating details ·  12 Ratings  ·  4 Reviews
Remember Little Bighorn, maintains the momentum of this award-winning National Geographic series, which continues to set new standards in nonfiction history books for middle-grade students.

Author Paul Robert Walker draws on scores of eyewitness accounts of the Battle of the Little Bighorn from Indians, soldiers, and scouts, measuring their testimony against the archaeolog
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Hardcover, 64 pages
Published June 13th 2006 by National Geographic Children's Books
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Lch
Aug 02, 2017 rated it it was amazing
This is a fantastic short book on this notorious battle, and not just for 10-year-old kids…. Historical authors who have written big volumes on the topic sometimes get lost completely in all kind of details, and forget to maintain a narrative line in their story. And that’s exactly what is the strength of this book. It tells the story straightforward in less than 50 pages in a big font, avoiding too many sidesteps. The chapters are well-chosen, and the book is beautifully illustrated (as can be ...more
Carolynne
Oct 05, 2010 rated it it was amazing
Recommends it for: Malinda
Recommended to Carolynne by: SLJ
Shelves: indian, non-fiction
This absorbing history of the Battle of Little Bighorn includes details of the background and circumstances of the battle as well as the aftermath. Accounts by many survivors on both sides help Walker to present a balanced account. He makes plain, though he does not emphasize, that the real driving force behind the fight for the Black Hills was “the news that set America on fire” (p. 11) -- white miners’ excitement over and greed for gold, only nominally--and momentarily--tempered by the U.S. go ...more
PWRL
Sep 04, 2015 marked it as to-read  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: 2015-new
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I was born in Oak Park, Illinois—just like Ernest Hemingway, only later.

I’ve been saying this in biographies for a long time, and it sounds pretty good. Ernest Hemingway is big stuff, and how many authors are born in Oak Park, Illinois?

Yet recently I was taken to task during a visit to the Fresno area, where two—count them two—separate individuals pinned me down with grueling interrogations involv
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