Woman Of The Frontier

Woman Of The Frontier

by Zane Grey

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When Logan Huett discovers the magnificent Sycamore Canon in central Arizona and decides he wants to homestead there, he wires back East to the woman he had courted in Missouri, proposing marriage. Lucinda Baker, a schoolteacher, accepts. But pioneering life proves very hard for her. Living is crude. She helps in the building of what will be their home, but finds the loneliness where they have settled oppressive. The dangers are many and constant. But despite the hardships, despite the dangers, Lucinda remains strong. She is determined to not only endure, but to triumph.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780753153567
Publisher: Isis Publishing Ltd
Publication date: 07/01/2014
Series: Sagebrush
Edition description: Large Print
Pages: 384
Product dimensions: 6.10(w) x 9.13(h) x (d)

About the Author

Born in 1875, Zane Grey was raised in Zanesville, Ohio, a town founded by his mother’s family. His passion for the American West was aroused in 1907 when Grey toured the West with Buffalo Jones, a noted hunter and adventurer. Grey published a total of 85 books — popular adventure novels that idealized the Western frontier. Riders of the Purple Sage remains his best-known book. He died in 1939 in California.

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Woman of the Frontier 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I must admit when I first read this book many years ago when titled, 30,000 on the Hoof, there were many questions left unanswered, and several ambiquities one had to try to figure out or rationalize for yourself--like the parentage of one of the sons. And the fact of having the "adopted" daughter learn she is adopted and having feelings for one of her brothers is not so far-fetched in a land of few women in comparison to men, although to many this smacks of incest. The over-all story is the story of a woman telling the struggles of a pioneer family and the title is justified. Zane Grey wrote many of his books from the woman's viewpoint; undoubtedly the reason so many of them were published in the "women's magazines" of the day. His readership was MORE than half women. Perhaps, this is not the best Zane Grey book, but it does display all of his qualities as a writer--great descriptions of landscape, fascinating characters, demanding situations consistent with life, and the celebration of family as a cohesive unit. Tradtional values to be sure. One could only wish more writers would try to emulate Zane Grey. And these re-stored books only add to his mystique and legendary status as the greatest 'western' novelist of all time. Buy it and enjoy it for what it is, not analyize it.