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No Man's River (Paperback)

Author:  Farley Mowat
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No Mans River Mowat, Farley 1 of 1
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FORMAT: Paperback
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Learn more about No Man's River:

Format: Paperback
ISBN-10: 0786716924
ISBN-13: 9780786716920
Sku: 31292225
Publish Date: 2/9/2006
Pages:  320
Age Range:  NA
See more in Personal Memoirs
From one of the best-known and best-loved storytellers in the world comes the highly anticipated bridge between "People of the Deer" and "Never Cry Wolf."
From the Publisher:
With No Man's River, Farley Mowat has penned his best Arctic tale in years. This book chronicles his life among Metis trappers and native people as they struggle to eke out a living in a brutal environment. In the spring of 1947, putting the death and devastation of WWII behind him, Mowat joined a scientific expedition. In the remote reaches of Manitoba, he witnessed an Eskimo population ravaged by starvation and disease brought about by the white man. In his efforts to provide the natives with some of the assistance that the government failed to provide, Mowat set out on an arduous journey that collided with one of nature's most arresting phenomena—the migration of the Arctic's caribou herds. Mowat was based at Windy Post with a Metis trapper and two Ihalmiut children. A young girl, known as Rita, is painted with special vividness—checking the trap lines with the men, riding atop a sled, smoking a tiny pipe. Farley returns to the North two decades later and discovers the tragic fate that befell her. Combining his exquisite portraits with awe-inspiring passages on the power of nature, No Man's River is another riveting memoir from one of North America's most beloved writers.


Kirkus Reviews
"Master wilderness storyteller Mowat spins a rousing tale of travels through the Canadian Far North during 1947, darkened a bit by forebodings about the future....a superior example of Mowat's chronicling powers, illuminating a grand Canadian region that was about to change forever." 07/15/2004

Publishers Weekly
"Mowat's vivid descriptions and careful storytelling bring the northern frontier to life as well as any fictional account, yet the characters are real and the adversities loom large." 07/19/2004

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