Cover image for Sing down the moon
Title:
Sing down the moon
Author:
O'Dell, Scott, 1898-1989.
Personal Author:
Publication Information:
New York : Bantam Doubleday Dell Books for Young Readers, 1992.

©1970
Physical Description:
137 pages ; 20 cm
General Note:
"A Yearling book."
Language:
English
Reading Level:
5 .3.

1 0+.

820 Lexile.
Program Information:
Accelerated Reader AR MG 4.9 4.0 244.

Reading Counts RC 6-8 5.3 6 Quiz: 10441 Guided reading level: T.
ISBN:
9780440406730
Format :
Book

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Concord Library J FICTION Juvenile Mass Market Paperback Open Shelf
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Concord Library J FICTION Juvenile Mass Market Paperback Open Shelf
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Eden Library J FICTION Juvenile Fiction Open Shelf
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Anna M. Reinstein Library J FICTION Juvenile Mass Market Paperback Reading List
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Anna M. Reinstein Library J FICTION Juvenile Mass Market Paperback Reading List
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Anna M. Reinstein Library J FICTION Juvenile Mass Market Paperback Reading List
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Newstead Library J FICTION Juvenile Mass Market Paperback Paperback
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Angola Public Library J FICTION Juvenile Mass Market Paperback Open Shelf
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Central Library J FICTION Juvenile Mass Market Paperback Childrens Area-Paperback
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Summary

Summary

When Bright Morning takes her sheep to pasture, she gazes across the beautiful valley that is the home of her Navaho tribe and sees Spanish slavers riding straight toward her.


Author Notes

Scott O'Dell was born in Los Angeles, California, on May 23, 1898. He attended Occidental College, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Stanford University, and University of Rome. He worked as a technical director for Paramount, a cameraman for Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, and a book editor of a Los Angeles newspaper before serving in the United States Air Force during World War II. The recipient of numerous book awards, he established the Scott O'Dell award for historical fiction in 1981. He died on October 15, 1989.


From the Paperback edition.


Reviews 1

Booklist Review

Gr. 6^-10. Fifteen-year-old Bright Morning tells of the harsh journey of her Navajo people, who were forced to leave their homes as prisoners in 1864 on the long march to Fort Sumner.


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