My Land is Dying Hardcover – 1971. This is another book to read by Caudill that explains the hardships of the people and their families that live in the coal mine towns of Eastern Ky.
My Land is Dying Hardcover – 1971. by. Harry M. Caudill (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central.
My Land Is Dying book. Details (if other): Cancel.
My Land is Dying Paperback – October 15, 1973. by Harry Caudill (Author)
My Land is Dying Paperback – October 15, 1973. by Harry Caudill (Author).
by. Caudill, Harry . 1922-. cn. Publication date. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books.
The author of Night Comes To the Cumberlands documents the devastation of his native Appalachian hills.
Select Format: Hardcover. The author of Night Comes To the Cumberlands documents the devastation of his native Appalachian hills. Well-illustrated with photos. Praised by Robert Coles.
Mitä ihmiset sanovat - Kirjoita arvostelu. Yhtään arvostelua ei löytynyt. Kirjaluettelon tiedot. Alkuperäisteoksen sijainti. Kalifornian yliopisto.
Books by Harry M. Caudill. My Land Is Dying" (New York: . Night Comes to the Cumberlands: A Biography of a Depressed Area" (1962; Boston: Little, Brown and C. 1963). "My Land Is Dying" (New York: . "The Watches of the Night" (Boston: Little, Brown and C. 1976).
I recommend Harry M. Caudill's book to those who believe that strip mining ought to be appraised dis passionately. Caudill's text, naming names, de scribes the causes, the symptoms and the ravages of this particular sickness
I recommend Harry M. For a starter, there are the photographs, gathered from a variety of sources, that supplement Caudill's text by showing us parts of Appalachia where the strippers have left their mark. One could classify them as landscapes, I sup pose. Caudill's text, naming names, de scribes the causes, the symptoms and the ravages of this particular sickness. He is notably qualified to discuss it, as readers who remember his Night Comes to the Cumberlands will attest. Caudill is a lawyer who has defended his neighbors in Appa lachia against the exploiters.
Caudill, a native of the Cumberlands and one-time state legislator, supplies more than indignant laments. Though strip mining is a national scourge (to date . million acres have been laid waste) Caudill focuses on his home state, more indulgent toward the coal companies than neighboring West Virginia and Pennsylvania to show how so-called ""reclamation"" laws, toothless though they are, have been evaded with impunity. Starkly graphic, bitter and eloquent, this should (but probably won't) stand at the very top of the recent mound of conservationist tracts.