The Kentucky trace : a novel of the American Revolution / Harriette Simpson Arnow.

By: Arnow, Harriette Louisa Simpson, 1908-1986Material type: TextTextSeries: JSTOR eBooksPublisher: East Lansing. : Michigan State University Press, 2012Description: 1 online resource (x, 272 pages)Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781609173326; 1609173325; 9781628951240; 1628951249Subject(s): Frontier and pioneer life -- FictionAdditional physical formats: Print version:: Kentucky Trace : A Novel of the American Revolution.DDC classification: 813/.5 LOC classification: PS3501.R64 | K46 2012Online resources: Click here to view this ebook. Summary: Originally released in 1974 by Knopf, The Kentucky trace is Harriette Simpson Arnow's final novel published during her lifetime. It is the story of William David Leslie Collins, raised in a Virginia gentry family of loyal British subjects, but he is covertly involved as a rebel patriot in the American Revolutionary War. Having already written in her novels Hunter's Horn and The Dollmaker about the experiences of Appalachian people who stayed home during World War II, Arnow once again describes American mountain people during wartime.
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PS3501.R64 K46 2012 (Browse shelf) https://ezproxy.uttyler.edu/login?url=http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.14321/j.ctt7zt6gb Available ocn797845037

Includes bibliographical references.

Originally released in 1974 by Knopf, The Kentucky trace is Harriette Simpson Arnow's final novel published during her lifetime. It is the story of William David Leslie Collins, raised in a Virginia gentry family of loyal British subjects, but he is covertly involved as a rebel patriot in the American Revolutionary War. Having already written in her novels Hunter's Horn and The Dollmaker about the experiences of Appalachian people who stayed home during World War II, Arnow once again describes American mountain people during wartime.

Author notes provided by Syndetics

Hariette Simpson Arnow (1908-1986) was born in Kentucky and later moved to Detroit, the setting of her best-known work, The Dollmaker . Arnow is among the foremost chroniclers of Appalachian life and the great postwar migration north.

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