More Books:

I am Amelia Earhart
Language: en
Pages: 40
Authors: Brad Meltzer
Categories: Juvenile Nonfiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-01-14 - Publisher: Penguin

We can all be heroes. That’s the inspiring message of this lively, collectible picture book biography series from New York Times bestselling author Brad Meltzer. “Kids always search for heroes, so we might as well have a say in it,” Brad Meltzer realized, and so he envisioned this friendly, fun
Amelia Earhart's Shoes
Language: en
Pages: 438
Authors: Thomas F. King, Randall S. Jacobson, Kenton Spading, Karen Ramey Burns
Categories: Social Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2004 - Publisher: Rowman Altamira

Can modern science tell us what happened to Amelia Earhart? The International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery (TIGHAR) has spent fifteen years searching for the famous lost pilot using everything from archival research and archaeological survey to side-scan sonar and the analysis of radio wave propagation. In this spellbinding book,
Amelia Earhart
Language: en
Pages: 24
Authors: Jonatha A. Brown
Categories: Juvenile Nonfiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2004-12-15 - Publisher: Gareth Stevens Publishing LLLP

- "First Biographies" for beginning readers- Glossary, Index- More books to read, Web sites
AMELIA EARHART PB
Language: en
Pages: 321
Authors: Rich D
Categories: Biography & Autobiography
Type: BOOK - Published: 1996-10-17 - Publisher: Smithsonian

A biography of the famous aviatrix who disappeared in the South Pacific on an around-the-world flight attempt in 1937
Amelia Earhart: The Turbulent Life of an American Icon
Language: en
Pages: 256
Authors: Kathleen C. Winters
Categories: Biography & Autobiography
Type: BOOK - Published: 2010-11-23 - Publisher: St. Martin's Press

When Amelia Earhart disappeared over the Pacific in 1937, she was at the height of her fame. Fascination with Earhart remains just as strong today, as her mysterious disappearance continues to inspire speculation. In this nuanced and often surprising biography, acclaimed aviation historian Kathleen C. Winters moves beyond the caricature