Native American Heroes: Osceola, Tecumseh & Cochise

Native American Heroes: Osceola, Tecumseh & Cochise

by Ann McGovern

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Overview

November is Native American Heritage month!Osceola, Cochise, and Tecumseh are three Native American heroes who fought valiantly for their land and for their people. This book is divided into three parts--each part recounting the life of one of these great heroes. Their true stories are emotionally gripping and tragic, and Ann McGovern handles delicate topics, such as violence and racism, expertly for young readers. The narrative text is supplemented by black-and-white original source materials throughout (i.e. photographs, maps, portraits, a newspaper article).

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780545667517
Publisher: Scholastic, Inc.
Publication date: 06/24/2014
Sold by: Scholastic, Inc.
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 128
Sales rank: 538,791
File size: 66 MB
Note: This product may take a few minutes to download.
Age Range: 8 - 12 Years

About the Author

Ann McGovern has written over 35 children's books, including STONE SOUP; several books in the IF YOU LIVED... series; and SCRAM, KID! (Viking, 1974), which won the Horn Book Award. McGovern spent part of her career at Scholastic, where she created the SeeSaw Book Club. McGovern lives in New York City.

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Native American Heroes: Osceola, Tecumseh & Cochise 4.5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
Hamburgerclan on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
This book is three biographies in one, telling the tales of three Native American leaders. Well, actually, using the word "biographies" might be stretching it a bit. The focus of the book, and the common theme of the three stories, is how those leaders attempted to keep the United States government from stealing the land of their respective peoples. The book starts out with the story of Osceola, the Seminole who gave the U.S. Army a run for their money through the Florida swamps in the 1830s. Next is the story of Tecumseh, who tried to unite the tribes east of the Mississippi in the 1810s to resist the flood of white settlers invading Indian lands. The final story is that of Cochise, the Chiricahua Apache who was equally competent in keeping peace or making war in the 1860s. Each story was interesting to read, even if they did make me feel ashamed to be an American. Even though the tales are simplistic from an adult point of view, I think it's worth checking out, either for a quick read or to share with the kids.--J.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Nice