Do the history textbooks really tell the truth, or is there another side to early American history that we aren’t being told?
The man who surveyed the capitol city of the United States was not only a surveyor, but also had other incredible talents.
Daniel was a Tory, as his father was, in Salem, Massachusetts on the eve of the Revolutionary War—what would happen when the pressure came on him to declare his beliefs publicly?
Grandfather is injured and can’t deliver a vital message; Ellen is too afraid to do it—how will the message get through to General Washington?
When Letty and her family fled from the British army, would they find either their house or Letty’s geese when they returned?
This series of three gorgeously-illustrated hardcover picture books tell the story of the American Revolution from a unique perspective.
This beautifully-illustrated, hardcover book tells the story of the Amish and Mennonites during the American Revolution, and the ultimate fate of the Martyrs Mirror.
This gorgeous picture book tells the story of the Ephrata Cloister and their Martyr Book during the American Revolution.
Benjamin Franklin wasn’t really as smart as everyone thinks he was—this astonishing story tells the “truth” about him!
Easy language and short chapters make this a great early reader for young children.
The irreverent story and pictures make a fun introduction to the famous American.
The third-graders were about to learn cursive—could Sean learn it well enough to be inducted into the John Hancock Club?
Synopsis: Where did the giant trees come from to make the masts for the English navy’s ships?
Synopsis: When her father asks her to help unmask a plot against George Washington’s life, 13-year-old Phoebe must be brave and obedient.
Synopsis: This is the fascinating story of the first submarine used in warfare.
Synopsis: Fun pictures help to tell the story of this famous patriot’s life.