Ghosts of Cape Sabine: The Harrowing True Story of the Greely Expedition
In Icebound, acclaimed historian Leonard F. Guttridge told a "truly exciting" (Atlantic Monthly) and "gripping tale" (Washington Post) of exploration that was "well worth reading". (New York Times) Now, he uncovers a notorious true story of man against nature -- and the nature of man -- that will chill the soul of anyone who read Alive or thrilled to the legend of the Shackleton voyage.In July 1881, twenty-five men set sail to establish a scientific base in the Arctic region of Lady Franklin Bay. Three years later only six returned. Through private letters and diaries of the doomed men, Guttridge -- an author who has the power to tell "a gripping story of suspense and adventure"
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Last year I read North by Roger Hubank, a fictional account of the Greely expedition. Afterwards, I wanted to read an historical account of the Greeley expedition. In this book, I learned more about problems with the first two relief attempts. I liked Guttridge's detailed end notes describing the sources from institutions such as the National Archives and the Library of Congress.
Review: Ghosts of Cape Sabine: The Harrowing True Story of the Greely ExpeditionUser Review - Goodreads
Twenty-five men led by Greely set off to the North Pole for a science expedition that is slated for a year of study that turns into three years of frozen hell and starvation. The US government had a ...
THE FIRST WINTER
PRIVATE BEEBE AND THE NEPTUNE 11 THE SECOND WINTER
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