The Life and Death of Adolf Hitler
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2002 - 246 páginas
Many people believe Hitler was the personification of evil. In this Sibert Medal-winning biography, James Cross Giblin penetrates this façade and presents a picture of a complex person—at once a brilliant, influential politician and a deeply disturbed man. In a straightforward and nonsensational manner, the author explores the forces that shaped the man as well as the social conditions that furthered his rapid rise to power. Against a background of crucial historical events, Giblin traces the arc of Hitler's life from 1889 to 1945: his childhood, his years as a frustrated artist in Vienna, his extraordinary rise as dictator of Germany, his final days in an embattled bunker under Berlin. Powerful archival images provide a haunting visual accompaniment to this clear and compelling account of a life that left an ineradicable mark on our world. Author's note, bibliography, index.
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LibraryThing ReviewReseña de usuario - jthodesen01 - LibraryThing
I would utilize this book in a fifth or sixth grade classroom when learning about WWII and what Hitler and the Nazi's did. The diction throughout the text is at a fifth or sixth grade reading level ... Leer reseña completa
THE LIFE AND DEATH OF ADOLF HITLERReseña de usuario - Jane Doe - Kirkus
Opening with an overview of dictators through history, Giblin (The Amazing Life of Benjamin Franklin, 2000, etc.), always a graceful, unemotional stylist, traces the life and actions of the leader of ... Leer reseña completa
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