By Rosemary K. Coffey
Via conscientiously chosen stories, this article is helping scholars establish with the struggles and triumphs of youngsters development a sod residence at the Nebraska prairie, following the North famous person with a daring band of escaped slaves, or vacationing in steering from rural Russia to city the US.
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Additional resources for America as story: historical fiction for middle and secondary schools
Who was she? Where did she come from? How did she manage to persuade Captain Stanton that she was his real daughter? 3. Think about Captain Stanton's reasons for refusing to recognize Stone Girl as his daughter. How valid were they? Could you have countered his arguments any better than his mother did? What would you have said? I Am Regina Sally M. Keehn New York: Philomel, 1991. 237p. (1, 2) In 1755, eleven-year-old Regina watches helplessly as two armed Indians kill her father and older brother.
What present-day cities lie along the road that went through the wilderness to Maine? Did any of these towns already exist in Matt's time? The Stratford Devil Claude Clayton Smith New York: Walker, 1984. 192p. (2, 3) Ruth Paine, adopted daughter of an elderly widow, is different from the other girls in Stratford, Connecticut, in the middle of the seventeenth century. She is more inquisitive, more independent, and braver, as well. From the age of twelve, when she has an adventure with wolves and local Indiansboth greatly feared by the townspeopleto her brutal and sudden death at twenty-three, Ruth goes her Page 12 own way.
Saturnalia Paul Fleischman New York: Harper & Row, 1990. 112p. (2) It is 1681 in Boston, and young William, a captured Indian turned printer's apprentice, struggles to remember his past even while proving a clever student of the Bible and classical authors under the guidance of his master, Mr. Currie. His path crosses those of many other city dwellers: the menacing tithingman, the pompous wigmaker, the wicked eyeglass maker, the guilt-ridden woodcarver, the suspicious night watchman, a deceitful telescope exhibitor, and assorted other apprentices and captives.
America as story: historical fiction for middle and secondary schools by Rosemary K. Coffey