The Greenwood Library of American War Reporting [8 volumes]: [Eight Volumes]

Overview

The Greenwood Library of American War Reporting

Volume 1: The French and Indian War; The Revolutionary War

Volume 2: The War of 1812; The Mexican-American War

Volume 3: The Civil War North; The Civil War...

See more details below
Hardcover (8 Vol. Set)
$1,044.95
BN.com price
Other sellers (Hardcover)
  • All (6) from $62.45   
  • New (4) from $72.84   
  • Used (2) from $62.45   
Sending request ...

Overview

The Greenwood Library of American War Reporting

Volume 1: The French and Indian War; The Revolutionary War

Volume 2: The War of 1812; The Mexican-American War

Volume 3: The Civil War North; The Civil War South

Volume 4: The Indian Wars; The Spanish-American War

Volume 5: World War I; World War II, The European Theater

Volume 6: World War II, The Asian Theater; The Korean War

Volume 7: The Vietnam War; Post-Vietnam Conflicts

Volume 8: The Iraq Wars and the War on Terror & Index

The Greenwood Library of American War Reporting presents a unique and unfiltered presentation of American History from colonial days to the present through annotated primary documents of journalists and reporters writing as events occured.

The definitive reference source on culture and history during wartime America's conflicts, each volume collects key news reports on battles, politics, the home front, peace talks, massacres, and much more. Substantial context-setting overviews introduce every volume, topical chapter, and unabridged primary source.

Over 2,500 annotated news reports - newspaper and magazine articles, and radio and television transcripts - and 400 drawings and photos cover every major and most minor conflicts over the past 250 years, from the French & Indian Wars to the War on Terror. Read history as it was being made in these immediate, raw, and often confused reports about life-and-death struggles on the front lines and the critical activities on the home front.

Read More Show Less

Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher

"This set offers a broad and deep overview of how the American press has reckoned with battle. Copeland, with other named contributors, chronologically presents reports from over 2000 newspapers and magazines, as well as radio and television, on major conflicts from the French and Indian War to the current War on Terror. Each volume has a consistent and accessible format: after a detailed table of contents, the war in question is first covered by a multiple-page time line, followed by an overall introduction. Numbered topical segments presenting actual examples of war reporting come next….An efficient and extensive source of primary research material displaying the opinions, style of presentation, and attitudes of contemporary journalists, this work is suitable for both academic and large public libraries."

-

Library Journal

"This lavishly packaged set is definitely not intended for a cursory glance at the history of war reporting. The time line for the entire set begins with newspaper reports of a buildup of French troops in the Caribbean in the summer of 1753 (a prelude to the French and Indian War) and ends in April 2004 with photographs depicting the mistreatment of Iraqi prisoners at Abu Ghraib. Volumes include coverage of all major wars as well as smaller, post-Vietnam conflicts. Overall, the set offers more than 2,500 primary documents, mainly newspaper and magazine articles and radio and television transcripts….[t]his is an outstanding set, indispensable to the study of war reporting, and the most definitive, up-to-date reference work available on the subject. Highly recommended for academic and public libraries."

-

Booklist, Starred Review

"This must be one of the most extensive anthologies of any kind of journalism ever."

-

Columbia Journalism Review

"A valuable addition to any reference collection with its wealth of primary sources, this work should save many trips to the microfilm room. Recommended. Academic libraries serving lower-level undergraduates through faculty/researchers; public libraries."

-

Choice

"From newspapers, magazines, radio, and television, selected articles and transcripts are presented unabridged, arranged by war in eight volumes, each volume introduced with an overview essay as is each topical chapter and each primary source presentation. Providing further context, each volume begins with a thematic listing of selections and a chronology and concludes with a bibliography; a general index appears in the eighth. Approximately 2,500 documents are included along with 400 B&W photos."

-

Reference & Research Book News

"The Greenwood Library of American War Reporting chronologically presents some 2,500 news reports and excerpts drawn from over 2000 newspapers and magazines—and later, radio and television broadcasts—about the country's major conflicts from mid 18th-century French and Indian War to the current and ongoing war on terror… This is an impressive anthology of material ranging over more than 300 years, and gives a sense of changing journalistic styles."

-

Communication Booknotes Quarterly

Library Journal
This set offers a broad and deep overview of how the American press has reckoned with battle. Copeland (Sch. of Communication, Elon Univ.; Debating the Issues in Colonial Newspapers), with other named contributors, chronologically presents reports from over 2000 newspapers and magazines, as well as radio and television, on major conflicts from the French and Indian War to the current War on Terror. Each volume has a consistent and accessible format: after a detailed table of contents, the war in question is first covered by a multiple-page time line, followed by an overall introduction. Numbered topical segments presenting actual examples of war reporting come next. The War of 1812, for example, is subdivided into 26 units, starting with "The Impressment Issue," proceeding with segments that offer background, and concluding with segments covering actual battles, the conclusion, and treaties. Each segment has its own small introduction, and each primary source is headed by an inset paragraph giving context. New items have source citations but lack reference to the original page numbers. Rounding out the text are contemporary illustrations and reproductions of actual news items, as well as extensive selected bibliographies. Bottom Line An efficient and extensive source of primary research material displaying the opinions, style of presentation, and attitudes of contemporary journalists, this work is suitable for both academic and large public libraries.-Daniel K. Blewett, Coll. of Dupage Lib., Glen Ellyn, IL Copyright 2005 Reed Business Information.
Read More Show Less

Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780313334351
  • Publisher: Greenwood Publishing Group, Incorporated
  • Publication date: 6/30/2005
  • Edition description: 8 Vol. Set
  • Pages: 4504
  • Product dimensions: 9.00 (w) x 12.00 (h) x 10.34 (d)

Meet the Author

DAVID A. COPELAND is A. J. Fletcher Professor in the School of Communication at Elon University. He is the editor of the Greenwood Press Debating Historical Issues in the Media of the Time series. He is also the author of Debating the Issues in Colonial Newspapers (Greenwood, 2000), The Antebellum Era (Greenwood, 2003), and with Shannon Martin, The Function of Newspapers in Society (Praeger, 2003).

Read More Show Less

Table of Contents

Volume I: The French and Indian War & The War for American Independence

Set Foreword

Part I: The French and Indian War

The French and Indian War: Guide to Related Documents

The French and Indian War: A Timeline

The French and Indian War: An Introduction

1. French and Indian Attacks and Provocations, 1750s

2. Responding to French Encroachment: The Ohio Valley and Northern Frontier

3. George Washingtons 1754 Expedition to the Ohio Valley

4. The Albany Congress, 1754

5. The Albany Plan of Union, 1754

6. General Edward Braddocks Campaign in the Ohio Valley, 1755

7. The Consequences of a French Victory in North America

8. Indian Attacks on the Pennsylvania Frontier, 1755-56

9. Operations in New York and Nova Scotia, 1755-56

10. War Is Declared, 1756

11. The Fall of Oswego, 1756

12. The War at Sea

13. The Home Front

14. The Massacre at Fort William Henry, 1757

15. British Defeat at Ticonderoga, 1758

16. British Offensive and the Fall of Louisbourg, 1758

17. The Capture of Fort Frontenac, 1758

18. The Fall of Fort Duquesne, 1758

19. The Capture of Fort Niagara, 1759

20. Taking the Lake FortsTiconderoga and Crown Point, 1759

21. Robert Rogers and the Rangers, 1755-59

22. The Fall of Quebec, 1759

23. The Death of General James Wolfe, 1759

24. The Capture of Montreal and the Capitulation of Canada, 1760

25. The End of the War and the Treaty of Paris, 1760-63

Part II: The War for American Independence

The War for American Independence: Guide to Related Documents

The War for American Independence: A Timeline

The War for American Independence: An Introduction

1. The Stamp Act,1765-66

2. The Boston Massacre, March 5, 1770

3. The Boston Tea Party, December 16, 1773

4. The Battles of Lexington and Concord, April 19, 1775

5. The Battle of Bunker Hill, June 17, 1775

6. George Washington Becomes American Commander, June 1775

7. The Battle of Ticonderoga, May 9, 1775

8. The Invasion of Canada, September 1775-May 1776

9. Lord Dunmore and the Slaves, 1775-76

10. The Declaration of Independence, 1776

11. The Battle of Long Island, August 27, 1776

12. The Howe Peace Commission, 1776

13. The Battle of White Plains, October 28-November 1, 1776

14. The Battles of Trenton and Princeton, December 25, 1776-

January 3, 1777

15. The Battle of Brandywine, September 11, 1777

16. The Battle of Germantown, October 4, 1777

17. The Battle of Saratoga, September-October 1777

18. Valley Forge, December 1777-June 1778

19. The French Alliance, February 1778

20. The Carlisle Commission, 1778

21. The Battle of Monmouth, June 28, 1778

22. Native Americans During the American Revolution

23. John Paul Jones, 1779

24. The Battle of Charleston, May 12, 1780

25. The Battle of Camden, August 16, 1780

26. Women in the American Revolution

27. The Treason of Benedict Arnold, September 1780

28. The Loyalists

29. The Battle of Kings Mountain, October 7, 1780

30. The Battle of Cowpens, January 17, 1781

31. The Battle of Guilford Courthouse, March 15, 1781

32. The Battle of Yorktown, September-October 1781

33. The Peace Treaty, 1783

The War for American Independence: A Bibliography

Index

Author Biographies and Acknowledgments

Volume II: The War of 1812 & The Mexican-American War

Part I: The War of 1812

The War of 1812: Guide to Related Documents

The War of 1812: A Timeline

The War of 1812: An Introduction

Chapter 1: Impressment up to 1812

Chapter 2: The Chesapeake Affair

Chapter 3: The Embargo Act

Chapter 4: America and International Relations, 1801-1812

Chapter 5: Tecumseh, the Prophet, and Native Americans

Chapter 6: Tippecanoe

Chapter 7: Declaration of War

Chapter 8: Baltimore Riots

Chapter 9: Detroit

Chapter 10: Fort Dearborn Massacre

Chapter 11: Queenston and the Second Invasion of Canada

Chapter 12: The Constitution and Guerriere

Chapter 13: York (Toronto)

Chapter 14: Fort George and Stoney Creek

Chapter 15: Fort Meigs to the Capture of the Chesapeake

Chapter 16: Lake Erie

Chapter 17: Thames

Chapter 18: Horseshoe Bend

Chapter 19: Chippewa and Lundys Lane

Chapter 20: Burning of Washington

Chapter 21: Women and Dolly Madison

Chapter 22: Baltimore and Fort McHenry

Chapter 23: Plattsburg and Lake Champlain

Chapter 24: Hartford Convention

Chapter 25: Treaty of Ghent

Chapter 26:New Orleans

The War of 1812: A Bibliography

Part II: The Mexican-American War

The Mexican-American War: Guide to Related Documents

The Mexican-American War: A Timeline

The Mexican-American War: An Introduction

Chapter 1 The Alamo and the Texas Revolution

Chapter 2: Catholicism in Mexico

Chapter 3: Slavery

Chapter 4: Abolitionist Press

Chapter 5: The Telegraph

Chapter 6: Election of 1844

Chapter 7: Manifest Destiny

Chapter 8: Annexation of Texas

Chapter 9: Annexation of Oregon

Chapter 10: Annexation of New Mexico

Chapter 11: The Donner Party

Chapter 12: Annexation of California

Chapter 13: Declaration of War

Chapter 14: The Wilmot Proviso

Chapter 15: Opposition to the War

Chapter 16: War Correspondents

Chapter 17: The American Press in Mexico

Chapter 18: Press Censorship and Martial Law

Chapter 19: The Mexican Press

Chapter 20: International Views of the War

Chapter 21: The San Patricios

Chapter 22: The Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo

Chapter 23: Election of 1848

Chapter 24: California Gold Rush

The Mexican-American War: A Bibliography

Index

Author Biographies and Acknowledgments

Volume III: The Civil War North and South

Part I: Northern Newspapers during the Civil War

Northern Newspapers during the Civil War: Guide to Related Documents

Northern Newspapers during the Civil War: A Timeline

Northern Newspapers during the Civil War: An Introduction

Chapter 1: Settling Kansas

Chapter 2: The Case of Dred Scott

Chapter 3: John Brown & Harpers Ferry

Chapter 4: Lincoln Elected President

Chapter 5: Southern Succession

Chapter 6: War Begins The Attack on Fort Sumter

Chapter 7: Union Call for Volunteers

Chapter 8: Bull Run

Chapter 9: Shiloh

Chapter 10: New Orleans

Chapter 11: Memphis

Chapter 12: Bull Run II

Chapter 13: Antietam

Chapter 14: Emancipation Proclamation

Chapter 15: Fredericksburg

Chapter 16: Chancellorsville

Chapter 17: Gettysburg

Chapter 18: Vicksburg

Chapter 19: New York Draft Riots

Chapter 20: Prisoners & the Ft. Pillow Massacre

Chapter 21: Grant's Overland Campaign

Chapter 22: Atlanta

Chapter 23: Sherman's March

Chapter 24: 1864 Presidential Election

Chapter 25: Petersburg & Richmond

Chapter 26: Appomattox Courthouse

Northern Newspapers during the Civil War: A Bibliography

Part II: Southern Newspapers during the Civil War

Southern Newspapers during the Civil War: Guide to Related Documents

Southern Newspapers during the Civil War: A Timeline

Southern Newspapers during the Civil War: An Introduction

Chapter 1: The 1860 Presidential Election and Secession

Chapter 2: Reporting the War: 1861

Chapter 3: Reporting the War: 1862

Chapter 4: Reporting the War: 1863

Chapter 5: Reporting the War: 1864

Chapter 6: Reporting the War: 1865

Chapter 7: The Confederate Homefront: Women and Slaves,

Sacrifice and Valor

Southern Newspapers during the Civil War: A Bibliography

Index

Author Biographies and Acknowledgments

Volume IV: The Indian Wars & The Spanish-American War

Part I: The Indian Wars

The Indian Wars: Guide to Related Documents

The Indian Wars: A Timeline

The Indian Wars: An Introduction

Chapter 1: Second Seminole War (Florida), 1835-42

Chapter 2: Rogue River War (Oregon), 1856

Chapter 3: Spirit Lake (Iowa and Minnesota), 1857

Chapter 4: Sand Creek (Colorado), 1864

Chapter 5: Fetterman Fight (Wyoming), 1866

Chapter 6: The Fort Buford Massacre(Dakota Territory), 1867

Chapter 7: Beechers Island (Colorado), 1868

Chapter 8: Washita (Indian Territory), 1868

Chapter 9: The Modoc War (California), 1872-73

Chapter 10: Adobe Walls (Texas), 1874

Chapter 11: Rosebud Creek (Montana), 1876

Chapter 12: Little Bighorn (Montana), 1876

Chapter 13: Custer and Little Bighorn: The Press Response (1876)

Chapter 14: Sitting Bull and the Sioux, 1876-77

Chapter 15: Nez Perce War (Idaho), 1877

Chapter 16: Cibecue Creek (Arizona), 1881

Chapter 17: Wounded Knee (South Dakota), 1890

The Indian Wars: A Bibliography

Part II: The Spanish-American War

The Spanish-American War: Guide to Related Documents

The Spanish-American War: A Timeline

The Spanish-American War: An Introduction

Chapter 1: On the Move As Never Before: America in the Late

Nineteenth Century

Chapter 2: Robust Diversity: Americas Press in the Late 1890s

Chapter 3: Jail-breaking Journalism: The Rescue of Evangelina Cisneros

Chapter 4: The de Lme letter: Diplomatic Faux Pas and Yellow

Press Coup

Chapter 5: The Destruction of the Maine: An Enduring Mystery

Chapter 6: Fomenting the War? Myth and the Yellow Press

Chapter 7: The Onset of War: The Humanitarian Dimension

Chapter 8: The Press and Prosecution of the War: Impatience and

Advice

Chapter 9: Leading Journalists of the Spanish-American War and

Their Work

Chapter 10: Pilfering the News: Humiliation for the World

Chapter 11: Las Gusimas: A Brisk Skirmish, and a Correspondent

Falls Wounded

Chapter 12: Letters from the Front: Published Accounts by American Soldiers and Sailors

Chapter 13: New Media and the War: The Emergent Cinema Finds a

Focus

Chapter 14: Surrender and Confrontation: The ScovelShafter Encounter

Chapter 15: Reporters Capture Towns: The Invasion of Puerto Rico

Chapter 16: Armistice: The War Ends, Fighting Briefly Continues

Chapter 17: With Victory, Disillusionment: The Splendid Little

War Leaves a Bitter Aftertaste

Chapter 18: The Post-war Press: An Important Passage

Chapter 19: The Philippine Insurrection: A Nasty Guerrilla War

Chapter 20: Aftermath: With victory, a Changed America

The Spanish-American War: A Bibliography

Index

Author Biographies and Acknowledgments

Volume V: World War I & World War II, The European Theater

Part I: World War I

World War I: Guide to Related Documents

World War I: A Timeline

World War I: An IntroductionThe Wars Legacy in the Twenty-

First Century

Chapter 1: Assassination of an Archduke.

Chapter 2: Its War.

Chapter 3: The Fall Battles.

Chapter 4: Outrage of the Lusitania.

Chapter 5: The Meat Grinder of Verdun.

Chapter 6: Death on the Somme.

Chapter 7: Wilson Kept Us Out of War.

Chapter 8: The Ultimate Threat.

Chapter 9: Zimmermanns Outrage.

Chapter 10: End of Russian Monarchy.

Chapter 11: United States Joins the Allies.

Chapter 12: Pershing Takes Command.

Chapter 13: Censorship, Propaganda and Pacifism.

Chapter 14: Spies and Atrocities.

Chapter 15: End of Russian Democracy.

Chapter 16: Wilsons Fourteen Points.

Chapter 17: Doughboys on the Battlefields.

Chapter 18: Germanys Last Gamble.

Chapter 19: War and Pestilence.

Chapter 20: The Fires of Hell Are Out.

Chapter 21: Peace and War.

World War I: A Bibliography.

Part II: World War II, The European Theater

World War II, The European Theater: A Guide to Related Documents

World War II, The European Theater: A Timeline

World War II, The European Theater: An Introduction

Chapter 1: World War II Begins, 1939

Chapter 2: Germany Rolls over Europe, 1940

Chapter 3: Life in London and Berlin, 1941, 1943

Chapter 4: Black United States Servicemen in England, 1942

Chapter 5: Naval Warfare, 1942-43

Chapter 6: Development of the Atom Bomb, 1943

Chapter 7: War in Africa, 1943

Chapter 8: Air Warfare, 1943-44

Chapter 9: Fighting in Sicily and Italy, 1943-45

Chapter 10: D-Day and Its Immediate Aftermath, 1944

Chapter 11: France: After D-Day to the Liberation of Paris, 1944

Chapter 12: United States Servicewomen in England, 1944

Chapter 13: Crossing into Germany, 1944-45

Chapter 14: Freeing the German Concentration Camp Prisoners, 1945

Chapter 15: United States and Russian Troops Meet Up, 1945

Chapter 16: Germany Surrenders, 1945

World War II, The European Theater: A Bibliography

Index

Author Biographies and Acknowledgments

Volume VI: World War II, The Asian Theater & The Korean War

Part I: World War II, The Asian Theater

World War II, The Asian Theater: Guide to Related Documents

World War II, The Asian Theater: A Timeline

World War II, The Asian Theater: An Introduction

Chapter 1: Pearl Harbor

Chapter 2: The War Begins

Chapter 3: The Buildup

Chapter 4: The China Incident & Nanjing

Chapter 5: Executive Order 9066 & The Japanese-

American Relocation

Chapter 6: Surrender of the Philippines

Chapter 7: Doolittles Raid

Chapter 8: The Battle of Midway

Chapter 9: Guadalcanal

Chapter 10: Tarawa

Chapter 11: Bushido and Race

Chapter 12: Philippine Sea & Saipan, Guam & Tinian

Chapter 13: Return to the Philippines

Chapter 14: Iwo Jima

Chapter 15: Burma and Mandalay

Chapter 16: Okinawa

Chapter 17: Hiroshima

Chapter 18: Nagasaki

Chapter 19: The Emperors Surrender

Chapter 20: After the Fighting Ends

Chapter 21: The Aftermath

Timeline

World War II, The Asian Theater: A Bibliography

Part II: The Korean War

The Korean War: Guide to Related Documents

The Korean War: A Timeline

The Korean War: An Introduction

Chapter 1: A Call to Arms and Typewriters

Chapter 2: Magazine Writers Go to War

Chapter 3: Edward R. Murrows Voice of Reason

Chapter 4: Hal Boyles Korea

Chapter 5: On the Edge of Defeat

Chapter 6: Turnabout at Inchon

Chapter 7: On the Edge of Victory

Chapter 8: Truman versus MacArthur

Chapter 9: Black Soldiers and the Women of War

Chapter 10: A Bloody Stalemate

Chapter 11: Eisenhower Goes to Korea

Chapter 12: Jim Lucas and the Common Soldier

Chapter 13: Peace Without Victory

The Korean War: A Bibliography

Index

Author Biographies and Acknowledgments

Volume VII: The Vietnam War & Post-Vietnam Conflicts

Part I: The Vietnam War

The Vietnam War: Guide to Related Documents

The Vietnam War: A Timeline

The Vietnam War: An Introduction

Chapter 1: Ho Chi Minh

Chapter 2: Hanoi

Chapter 3: Commitment in Vietnam

Chapter 4: Battle of Ap Bac-- January 2, 1963

Chapter 5: Journalistic Bias

Chapter 6: Political Intrigue

Chapter 7: National Liberation Front

Chapter 8: News Management

Chapter 9: "Poison Gas" Story -- March 22, 1965

Chapter 10: Cam Ne -- August 3, 1965

Chapter 11: Pacification

Chapter 12: Vietcong Terrorism

Chapter 13: Operation Rolling Thunder -- February 24, 1965-

March 31, 1968

Chapter 14: Tet Offensive -- January 31-February 25, 1968

Chapter 15: Siege of Khesanh -- February 21-April 7, 1968

Chapter 16: Battle of Dong Ap Bia ("Hamburger Hill") -- May 10-18, 1969

Chapter 17: Green Berets Case -- June 20, 1969

Chapter 18: American Casualties

Chapter 19: The ARVN (Army of South Vietnam)

Chapter 20: "Vietnamization"

Chapter 21: Mutiny of Alpha Company -- August 24, 1969

Chapter 22: Mylai Massacre -- March 10, 1968

Chapter 23: War on Journalists

Chapter 24: DisengagementThe Vietnam War: A Bibliography

Part II: Post-Vietnam Conflicts

Post-Vietnam Conflicts: Guide to Related Documents

Post-Vietnam Conflicts: A Timeline

Post-Vietnam Conflicts: An Introduction

Chapter 1: The Changing Relations of Media Coverage and

Military Minders

Chapter 2: Libya and the Gulf of Sidra

Chapter 3: Grenada and Her U.S. Rescuers

Chapter 4: The Just Cause Against Noriega

Chapter 5: The Clan Wars in Somalia

Chapter 6: Haiti and Democracy

Chapter 7: The War in Bosnia-Herzegovina

Post-Vietnam Conflicts: A Bibliography

Index

Author Biographies and Acknowledgments

Volume VIII: The War on Terror and Index

Part I: The War on Terror

The War on Terror: Guide to Related Documents

The War on Terror: A Timeline

The War on Terror: An Introduction

Chapter 1: The Persian Gulf War, 1991: January 16, the beginning

Chapter 2: Persian Gulf War: 43 days

Chapter 3: The Persian Gulf war: After the ceasefire

Chapter 4: Coverage of the September 11 attacks: The start of

the war on terror

Chapter 5: Continuing and anniversary coverage of September 11

:The heroes, the survivors and those who died

Chapter 6: Critique of the September 11 coverage: The media

take on themselves

Chapter 7: The U.S. War in Afghanistan: Retaliation for

September 11

Chapter 8: The U.S. War in Afghanistan: The media take on

themselves

Chapter 9: John Walker Lindh: The American Taliban

Chapter 10: Chasing anthrax: Terror targets media and politics

Chapter 11: The Patriot Act: Fighting Terrorism or infringing

civil liberties?

Chapter 12: Homeland Security: Color-coded fear

Chapter 13: Pre-war and first strikes in Iraq: The lead up

to shock and awe

Chapter 14: The capture and rescue of Jessica Lynch

Chapter 15: Post war Iraq: The end of major conflict and

beginning of major violence

Chapter 16: The death of Uday and Qusay and capture of Saddam

Chapter 17: Critiques of Iraq war coverage in the US and abroad

Chapter 18: The search for weapons of mass destruction: We

still havent found what were looking for

The War on Terror: A Bibliography

Index

Author Biographies and Acknowledgments

Part II: Index

Read More Show Less

Customer Reviews

Be the first to write a review
( 0 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(0)

4 Star

(0)

3 Star

(0)

2 Star

(0)

1 Star

(0)

Your Rating:

Your Name: Create a Pen Name or

Barnes & Noble.com Review Rules

Our reader reviews allow you to share your comments on titles you liked, or didn't, with others. By submitting an online review, you are representing to Barnes & Noble.com that all information contained in your review is original and accurate in all respects, and that the submission of such content by you and the posting of such content by Barnes & Noble.com does not and will not violate the rights of any third party. Please follow the rules below to help ensure that your review can be posted.

Reviews by Our Customers Under the Age of 13

We highly value and respect everyone's opinion concerning the titles we offer. However, we cannot allow persons under the age of 13 to have accounts at BN.com or to post customer reviews. Please see our Terms of Use for more details.

What to exclude from your review:

Please do not write about reviews, commentary, or information posted on the product page. If you see any errors in the information on the product page, please send us an email.

Reviews should not contain any of the following:

  • - HTML tags, profanity, obscenities, vulgarities, or comments that defame anyone
  • - Time-sensitive information such as tour dates, signings, lectures, etc.
  • - Single-word reviews. Other people will read your review to discover why you liked or didn't like the title. Be descriptive.
  • - Comments focusing on the author or that may ruin the ending for others
  • - Phone numbers, addresses, URLs
  • - Pricing and availability information or alternative ordering information
  • - Advertisements or commercial solicitation

Reminder:

  • - By submitting a review, you grant to Barnes & Noble.com and its sublicensees the royalty-free, perpetual, irrevocable right and license to use the review in accordance with the Barnes & Noble.com Terms of Use.
  • - Barnes & Noble.com reserves the right not to post any review -- particularly those that do not follow the terms and conditions of these Rules. Barnes & Noble.com also reserves the right to remove any review at any time without notice.
  • - See Terms of Use for other conditions and disclaimers.
Search for Products You'd Like to Recommend

Recommend other products that relate to your review. Just search for them below and share!

Create a Pen Name

Your Pen Name is your unique identity on BN.com. It will appear on the reviews you write and other website activities. Your Pen Name cannot be edited, changed or deleted once submitted.

 
Your Pen Name can be any combination of alphanumeric characters (plus - and _), and must be at least two characters long.

Continue Anonymously

    If you find inappropriate content, please report it to Barnes & Noble
    Why is this product inappropriate?
    Comments (optional)