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The Last Trail : An American Western Classic Story (Annotated), FREE AUDIOBOOK INCLUDED

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The Last Trail is the timeless classic western Adventure story by Zane Grey. It is an American Western Classic! After the American Revolution, Jonathan Zane became a celebrated scout on the frontier. His adventurous spirit and love of the wild led him to Fort Henry, scene of countless Indian attacks. Farmers had been murdered, women abducted, cabins burned. Zane teamed wit The Last Trail is the timeless classic western Adventure story by Zane Grey. It is an American Western Classic! After the American Revolution, Jonathan Zane became a celebrated scout on the frontier. His adventurous spirit and love of the wild led him to Fort Henry, scene of countless Indian attacks. Farmers had been murdered, women abducted, cabins burned. Zane teamed with legendary scout Lewis Wetzel to mete out justice to Indians and outlaws, and settlers began to enjoy the lush Ohio Valley in peace. One of Grey's most powerful and exciting novels ever! Zane Grey was the best-selling author of over 85 books and sold well over 100 million copies worldwide. Most of these books drew upon the American Old West or the great outdoors and are acknowledged as some of the best Western adventure novels ever written. Zane Grey was a dentist before he turned his love of writing and the outdoors into a successful career. The Heritage of the Desert was his first best-seller, and shaped Grey's status as the foremost author of novels set in the American. In this ebook also include Zane Grey's biography,more about Zane Grey's life and FREE Audiobook Included.


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The Last Trail is the timeless classic western Adventure story by Zane Grey. It is an American Western Classic! After the American Revolution, Jonathan Zane became a celebrated scout on the frontier. His adventurous spirit and love of the wild led him to Fort Henry, scene of countless Indian attacks. Farmers had been murdered, women abducted, cabins burned. Zane teamed wit The Last Trail is the timeless classic western Adventure story by Zane Grey. It is an American Western Classic! After the American Revolution, Jonathan Zane became a celebrated scout on the frontier. His adventurous spirit and love of the wild led him to Fort Henry, scene of countless Indian attacks. Farmers had been murdered, women abducted, cabins burned. Zane teamed with legendary scout Lewis Wetzel to mete out justice to Indians and outlaws, and settlers began to enjoy the lush Ohio Valley in peace. One of Grey's most powerful and exciting novels ever! Zane Grey was the best-selling author of over 85 books and sold well over 100 million copies worldwide. Most of these books drew upon the American Old West or the great outdoors and are acknowledged as some of the best Western adventure novels ever written. Zane Grey was a dentist before he turned his love of writing and the outdoors into a successful career. The Heritage of the Desert was his first best-seller, and shaped Grey's status as the foremost author of novels set in the American. In this ebook also include Zane Grey's biography,more about Zane Grey's life and FREE Audiobook Included.

30 review for The Last Trail : An American Western Classic Story (Annotated), FREE AUDIOBOOK INCLUDED

  1. 4 out of 5

    Thom Swennes

    The Last Trail by Zane Grey is a good example of American literature written in the early part of the last century. Traditions and family values play a large part in daily life. This book distinguishes between two types of frontiersmen, the pioneers and the border men. The first being settlers that move west into the Ohio River valley and the second the men that made the area secure from outlaws and local indignant Indian warriors. Love plays a large role in this story as it has in many stories The Last Trail by Zane Grey is a good example of American literature written in the early part of the last century. Traditions and family values play a large part in daily life. This book distinguishes between two types of frontiersmen, the pioneers and the border men. The first being settlers that move west into the Ohio River valley and the second the men that made the area secure from outlaws and local indignant Indian warriors. Love plays a large role in this story as it has in many stories both then and now. The descriptions of the endless wilderness sometimes tend to be a little over-flowery but fits in the novel and don’t distract from the story. The reader can’t help to think that much of what is mentioned and described is true to life on the frontier during the first two decades of U.S. history. Although it is set in an earlier time then most of Grey’s other work, I highly recommend it to all lovers of classical American history.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Wanda

    Zane Grey's work leaves me with a feeling of melancholy (in a good way). There is some romantic longing for a way of life which is long gone. Not that they were good old days--I think that life in the settlement days in Ohio were difficult, especially for women. Lots of hard work under poor conditions. Truly, I am glad to be a 21st century person--but the romance of Grey's writing always pulls at my heart strings. Zane Grey's work leaves me with a feeling of melancholy (in a good way). There is some romantic longing for a way of life which is long gone. Not that they were good old days--I think that life in the settlement days in Ohio were difficult, especially for women. Lots of hard work under poor conditions. Truly, I am glad to be a 21st century person--but the romance of Grey's writing always pulls at my heart strings.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Rocky Ternal

    This is a great trilogy of adventure and life during the very early years of our country by Zane Grey. People generally think of the “West” as Texas, Wyoming, New Mexico, etc. but these pioneers had no less of a hard time opening up the boarders moving into West Virginia and Ohio. There were ruthless criminals and unfriendly Indians, wild animals and no law to protect them. Books like, the Leatherstocking Series (James Fenimoe Cooper) and the Sackets series (Louis L’Amour) give you a very vivid This is a great trilogy of adventure and life during the very early years of our country by Zane Grey. People generally think of the “West” as Texas, Wyoming, New Mexico, etc. but these pioneers had no less of a hard time opening up the boarders moving into West Virginia and Ohio. There were ruthless criminals and unfriendly Indians, wild animals and no law to protect them. Books like, the Leatherstocking Series (James Fenimoe Cooper) and the Sackets series (Louis L’Amour) give you a very vivid view of life “on the border” as they call it, during those early years.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Jeff

    “Good morning, Colonel Zane, said Helen cheerily, coming into the yard where the colonel was at work. “Did Will come over this way?” “I reckon you’ll find him if you find Betty,” replied Colonel Zane dryly. “Come to think of it, that’s true,” Helen said, laughing. “I’ve a suspicion Will rn off from me this morning.” “He and Betty have gone off nutting.” Okay, so in contemporary idioms one would suspect that Colonel Zane just said something dirty about Betty and Will. But fear not. Because when “Good morning, Colonel Zane, said Helen cheerily, coming into the yard where the colonel was at work. “Did Will come over this way?” “I reckon you’ll find him if you find Betty,” replied Colonel Zane dryly. “Come to think of it, that’s true,” Helen said, laughing. “I’ve a suspicion Will rn off from me this morning.” “He and Betty have gone off nutting.” Okay, so in contemporary idioms one would suspect that Colonel Zane just said something dirty about Betty and Will. But fear not. Because when Zane Grey is really writing about sex, he uses hyphens as a euphemism. “Betty, who was in the sitting room, sprang up and cried: ‘Oh! Eb! Eb! Don’t say she’s ---.’” Now at this point Helen has been rescued by frontiersmen (Border Men in this text) after having been kidnapped by Indians and renegades. But a century ago, Zane Grey couldn’t use words like “raped” or “molested,” so he substituted hyphens. Fear not, gentle reader, we are soon reassured that Helen’s hyphen is intact. Zane Grey’s early trilogy of frontier life in the Ohio river valley is allegedly based on records of his ancestors, the founders of Zanesville Ohio. But he’s also borrowing heavily from James Fenimore Cooper’s Leatherstocking Tales. I have to say, having read both, that Grey’s three novels in this vein hold up the best. (For a hilarious but accurate critique of Cooper, read Mark Twain’s essay “The Literary Offenses of Fenimore Cooper. I'm reminded of it because Grey's characters, also, are always stepping on twigs whenever "silence is worth two dollars a minute.") But Grey’s trilogy holds up pretty well. It’s dated, of course, but all three of these novels build nicely to exciting climaxes.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Julia

    Set in the Ohio Valley, just as white settlers were beginning to come together in small settlements near military forts. This was "The West" at the time, and there were skirmishes with Indians and with bad white guys as well. The story revolves around a 16 year old "woman" ("We like to get them married young out here, to build up the population"), who moved into the settlement with her father and cousin. Of course she was beautiful ("those big eyes!"), spunky, and brave. She fell for the strong, Set in the Ohio Valley, just as white settlers were beginning to come together in small settlements near military forts. This was "The West" at the time, and there were skirmishes with Indians and with bad white guys as well. The story revolves around a 16 year old "woman" ("We like to get them married young out here, to build up the population"), who moved into the settlement with her father and cousin. Of course she was beautiful ("those big eyes!"), spunky, and brave. She fell for the strong, silent borderman, who patrolled the borders of the settlement, trying to keep the settlers safe. He was married to his job, and so seemed to take little notice of her, though all of the other young fellers around vied vigorously for her attention. Plenty of tracking, skulking, shooting, and wonderful descriptions of the forest, streams, sunsets, and cliffs. First published in 1909. I downloaded this book for free from LibriVox.org. It was read beautifully by a talented reader.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Hope

    Frankly, I was surprised that I enjoyed The Last Trail so much. I have always thought of Grey as a man's writer so I was taken aback at the centrality of the romance in this book. Since it is vintage fiction, there are VERY negative stereotypes of American Indians and also the unfortunate use of the "n" word (once). But it was a rollicking good story. The women in the book are beautiful (but hardy) and teach Sunday School. The men cuss and kill injuns. But in spite of the stereotypes, the mild cu Frankly, I was surprised that I enjoyed The Last Trail so much. I have always thought of Grey as a man's writer so I was taken aback at the centrality of the romance in this book. Since it is vintage fiction, there are VERY negative stereotypes of American Indians and also the unfortunate use of the "n" word (once). But it was a rollicking good story. The women in the book are beautiful (but hardy) and teach Sunday School. The men cuss and kill injuns. But in spite of the stereotypes, the mild cussing, and the melodrama, I was hooked on the story from start to finish. Some of the dialogue is laugh out loud funny. Good vacation reading. And free on Kindle.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Harold Carlson

    I have never read a Zane Grey book before and I have to say that I really enjoyed it. It is also a genre that I have never read before. I enjoyed the story, the characters, his writing style and how real the story seemed as I was reading it. I am looking forward to reading more books by this author.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Jay Wright

    This is the third book in a series. It is about the Zane family living in Ohio, next to the Ohio River. The Bordermen have their hands full with theft and kidnappings. The Indian raids are grabbing both stock, killing people, and kidnapping women. The book contains a love story also. I enjoyed this book of the early West (just after the Revolution).

  9. 5 out of 5

    Barbra Campbell

    Thoroughly enjoyed it., Thoroughly enjoyed it., Haven't read Zane Gray in years. This book was like getting reacquainted with an old friend. Highly recommend to anyone who likes to read. Thoroughly enjoyed it., Thoroughly enjoyed it., Haven't read Zane Gray in years. This book was like getting reacquainted with an old friend. Highly recommend to anyone who likes to read.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Barbara Lee Wood

    THE OHIO VALLEY SETTLEMENT All I will say is that this part of American history is nothing but hardships and misery. At least this action packed Zane Grey exploits of settling the Ohio Valley, especially around Fort Henry was a blood bath. Settlers were killed/murdered by both unsavory whites and possibly rogue Native Americans, which they weren't referred as but as "savages. So the push farther West by pioneers searching/looking to live free to raise a family, or even become a WEALTH rancher. Th THE OHIO VALLEY SETTLEMENT All I will say is that this part of American history is nothing but hardships and misery. At least this action packed Zane Grey exploits of settling the Ohio Valley, especially around Fort Henry was a blood bath. Settlers were killed/murdered by both unsavory whites and possibly rogue Native Americans, which they weren't referred as but as "savages. So the push farther West by pioneers searching/looking to live free to raise a family, or even become a WEALTH rancher. There were the ambushers, human trafficking and just outright murder, this story seems to emphasize how men became protectors of the innocent. These men were "bordermen" who sacrificed their lives to keep these settlers and wagon trains safe from the hoodlums who skunked around forests, you know folks mostly men who lived on the margins of society..not good, but that's life. The illustrations throughout this book are beautiful, they show all the different dress and situations they faced. There are Native Americans scenes, The fighting Calvary. This young United States has both a dark side and to move forward with a solid determination for improvement. Can't best that folks..right??

  11. 4 out of 5

    Irene Baron

    Author Zane Grey grew up in my hometown of Zanesville, Ohio. His books are ones I've read since a young girl. They contain no profanity, no sex, no horror, and are books parents let their children read. Like all his others, this one has one or more heroes, a heroine, villains, scenery and life styles of pioneers. An easy read, a relaxing day dedicated to reading is all you need to finish this book. The font is large as is the line spacing. There is no ISBN number in the volume I read and no publ Author Zane Grey grew up in my hometown of Zanesville, Ohio. His books are ones I've read since a young girl. They contain no profanity, no sex, no horror, and are books parents let their children read. Like all his others, this one has one or more heroes, a heroine, villains, scenery and life styles of pioneers. An easy read, a relaxing day dedicated to reading is all you need to finish this book. The font is large as is the line spacing. There is no ISBN number in the volume I read and no publication date. Found in an antique store, it was published by the Saalfield Publishing Company of Akron, Ohio. Reading Zane Grey is such a pleasure,I didn't mind the loose binding and discolored pages. This book is one I have read previously, but so long ago I had forgotten the intricate details describing the forests and Native Americans of the southern Ohio border along the Ohio river. It was refreshing to read again to remind me of the early "bordermen" who acted as law enforcement near pioneer settlements. The Zane family is the main family of this adventure and love story. Highly recommended for an easy western read.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Lloyd

    This is the final book of author Zane’s Ohio River trilogy. This trilogy covers the period of time during the American Revolution and immediately thereafter. This is the time period when pioneers from the east were heading west across the Allegany Mountains and settling in the Ohio River valley. These new migrants must carve out their settlements from Indians, renegades and outlaw bands. In this particular story, a gang of horse thieves and abductors of women threaten the safety of this new comm This is the final book of author Zane’s Ohio River trilogy. This trilogy covers the period of time during the American Revolution and immediately thereafter. This is the time period when pioneers from the east were heading west across the Allegany Mountains and settling in the Ohio River valley. These new migrants must carve out their settlements from Indians, renegades and outlaw bands. In this particular story, a gang of horse thieves and abductors of women threaten the safety of this new community. The Zane family and their folklore are prominently featured in this tale of danger and adventure. As with the first two books in this trilogy, plot twists, tension and suspense abound. Good guys as well as bad guys suffer death during the struggle for civilization and a lasting peace. Action scenes are plentiful and suspenseful. The landscape and its beauty are indeed part of this story as it explains some of the desire to move westward into this land of plenty. There is also a love story that helps to explain why these dangers that confront the pioneers must be endured.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Tyler Wood

    It's not flashy or pretentious stuff. Very refreshing. I find the border life of the late 1700s and early 1800s to be terribly fascinating and romantic as told by Zane Grey. Border life was probably miserable, but it makes you wonder how crappy the British and French governments were, and then how crappy the colonial governments were to make people volunteer for this type of life. Anyway, it's written with real care for the characters. The heroes are well-rounded. Grey doesn't cover over the fac It's not flashy or pretentious stuff. Very refreshing. I find the border life of the late 1700s and early 1800s to be terribly fascinating and romantic as told by Zane Grey. Border life was probably miserable, but it makes you wonder how crappy the British and French governments were, and then how crappy the colonial governments were to make people volunteer for this type of life. Anyway, it's written with real care for the characters. The heroes are well-rounded. Grey doesn't cover over the fact that the men who "tamed" the border were frigging first class killers, otherwise they wouldn't be around too long. I'm painting a pretty grim deal, unintentionally. This is a fun read with stakes, romance and a wild spirit that carries through the pages. It's good adventurous stuff. You'll breeze through it after a few paragraphs and find the ground beneath your feet. The world is simple but takes some quick mental adjustments, no big deal. Highly enjoyable.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Jerry Walch

    Pearl Zane Grey (1872 - 1939), an American author and dentist, wrote and published 75 western novels during his lifetime. Zane Grey is the author that turned a literate 8-year-old country boy, muy, into a certified bookworm. I received 12 of them as a Christmas present that year and then collected all the rest. I still have those books today, and they’re among my prized possession. The Last Trail was the 52nd book he wrote and published.  The Last Trail brings life on the wild, unsettled frontier Pearl Zane Grey (1872 - 1939), an American author and dentist, wrote and published 75 western novels during his lifetime. Zane Grey is the author that turned a literate 8-year-old country boy, muy, into a certified bookworm. I received 12 of them as a Christmas present that year and then collected all the rest. I still have those books today, and they’re among my prized possession. The Last Trail was the 52nd book he wrote and published.  The Last Trail brings life on the wild, unsettled frontier to life for the reader. The reader is transported back in time as the action comes alive on the pages. Unlike many modern authors of westerns that resort to gratuitous sex and violence to keep the reader turning the pages, Grey keeps it real and in doing so keeps the reader turning the pages. Every time I read one of his stories, I feel as if I’m living the story. If you love real westerns but have never read Grey, you must read them and The Last Trail is great to start with.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Richard Koerner

    I find it of interest that a book like this isn’t better well known. Zane Grey was a very important author for a long, long time. His depiction of life in a different era of our country is fascinating and useful to us as we attempt to move forward. The frontier of the United States and its settlement plays an important part in who we are and what our culture is. This book is the third of a trilogy of the settlement of my home state of Ohio and I found it fascinating. I am reading in e-book forma I find it of interest that a book like this isn’t better well known. Zane Grey was a very important author for a long, long time. His depiction of life in a different era of our country is fascinating and useful to us as we attempt to move forward. The frontier of the United States and its settlement plays an important part in who we are and what our culture is. This book is the third of a trilogy of the settlement of my home state of Ohio and I found it fascinating. I am reading in e-book format and the digitization sometimes causes mistakes that are found in the text. The prose is very good. The depictions of the characters are not like those we find today, but nonetheless are interesting and the overall read is highly entertaining to me and keeps me turning those pages.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Patsy

    The copy of the book, which is a reprint, was copywriter 1906. Of course, the setting is late 1700s in the Ohio Valley region. The struggles of both the Indians and white settlers is gut wrenching as because of the culture clash and knowing the change that will come. The Indian Wars took so many lives on both sides. The will to survive in the wilderness was a constant struggle. This book is third of a trilogy based on a journal written by the author’s relative, Colonel Zane . I found this, and t The copy of the book, which is a reprint, was copywriter 1906. Of course, the setting is late 1700s in the Ohio Valley region. The struggles of both the Indians and white settlers is gut wrenching as because of the culture clash and knowing the change that will come. The Indian Wars took so many lives on both sides. The will to survive in the wilderness was a constant struggle. This book is third of a trilogy based on a journal written by the author’s relative, Colonel Zane . I found this, and the first book of the trilogy, Betty Zane, to be fascinating because the values of the time and the actual writing/speech of the time is so different from present day. This is an excellent history lesson!

  17. 4 out of 5

    Carlos Abrille

    This story will give you a peek and an idea what it was like to live in the frontier era when settlers were migrating to the west coast to start a new life. The story will burn you out because too many characters were involved and the story moved like a driver in front of you who constantly drives the speed limit, then speeds up for minute and then slows down and repeats the cycle in a perpetual loop, every chapter was like that and became painfully boring. What you'll learn that frontier life w This story will give you a peek and an idea what it was like to live in the frontier era when settlers were migrating to the west coast to start a new life. The story will burn you out because too many characters were involved and the story moved like a driver in front of you who constantly drives the speed limit, then speeds up for minute and then slows down and repeats the cycle in a perpetual loop, every chapter was like that and became painfully boring. What you'll learn that frontier life was indeed boring. Pickup another book, this one will kill your enthusiasm like reading a Tolstoy book where the story painfully keeps dragging to death.

  18. 5 out of 5

    RJ

    I find it hard to believe that this book received less than a four-star review. The man is a legend, an artist with the written word! One reviewer wrote that the author tugged at her heartstrings but gave only a three-star review. That’s one of the reasons he is so great! Like other great American western writers, Zane Grey could paint a picture of the old west while transporting the reader back to that time in American history. He is truly one of the greats and deserves much more recognition an I find it hard to believe that this book received less than a four-star review. The man is a legend, an artist with the written word! One reviewer wrote that the author tugged at her heartstrings but gave only a three-star review. That’s one of the reasons he is so great! Like other great American western writers, Zane Grey could paint a picture of the old west while transporting the reader back to that time in American history. He is truly one of the greats and deserves much more recognition and respect. I was given this free review copy audiobook at my request and have voluntarily left this review.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Emily

    We inherited several Zane Grey stories from grandparents on both sides, so figured they must be worth reading. This was my first. It was a fun story, very predictable and followed the western stereotypes, including some racist Native American stereotypes. Nevertheless, it was entertaining and oh so noble. There was nothing challenging or unexpected and the writing wasn't notable, however it never claimed pretension. Overall, an enjoyable few hours! I think I'll read another! We inherited several Zane Grey stories from grandparents on both sides, so figured they must be worth reading. This was my first. It was a fun story, very predictable and followed the western stereotypes, including some racist Native American stereotypes. Nevertheless, it was entertaining and oh so noble. There was nothing challenging or unexpected and the writing wasn't notable, however it never claimed pretension. Overall, an enjoyable few hours! I think I'll read another!

  20. 5 out of 5

    Christopher Lutz

    Diminishing returns with this trilogy. Book one was great for the focus on Betty and the unique feel of the setting and the period. By The Last Trail most of what made the previous book, and the first one especially, so appealing was lost. It focused on the supporting characters of Wetzel and Jonathan Zane in a more generic tale. It felt like Grey wasn’t pulling from history as he did for the other installments which disappointed me a bit.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Peg Lotvin

    I love Grey's description of the natural world. His rendering of a wooded glade with mosses and ferns surrounding a babbling brook or a natural pond are sweet and believable. His descriptions of human interaction is often laughable. The merest glance between two young people has them in love and ready to marry. Maybe that's the way it was in the late 1700s and early 1800s. I love Grey's description of the natural world. His rendering of a wooded glade with mosses and ferns surrounding a babbling brook or a natural pond are sweet and believable. His descriptions of human interaction is often laughable. The merest glance between two young people has them in love and ready to marry. Maybe that's the way it was in the late 1700s and early 1800s.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Kenneth

    The third volume in Grey's Ohio River trilogy, Set in the late 18th century when the frontier of white settlement was at what is now western Pennsylvania, West Virginia and Ohio. Times were dangerous with conflict between whites and Indians. Based on actual events involving the Zane family that the author was descended from. The third volume in Grey's Ohio River trilogy, Set in the late 18th century when the frontier of white settlement was at what is now western Pennsylvania, West Virginia and Ohio. Times were dangerous with conflict between whites and Indians. Based on actual events involving the Zane family that the author was descended from.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Mary

    This isn’t one of the westerns that people usually associate with Zane Grey. It’s set earlier in time when Kentucky and Tennessee were considered “the West.” It has Grey’s trademark attention to detail and his ability to put the reader in the time and place of the characters. This is one of my favorite of his novels.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Jack Roberts

    An Amazing story If you like a good western, a realistic tale of love and adventure on the old frontier, you will love this book. Zane Grey's ability to know human nature, tell an exciting action scene(s), and to beautifully describe the old West, the deeply symbiotic ties between people and nature, is unsurpassed. An Amazing story If you like a good western, a realistic tale of love and adventure on the old frontier, you will love this book. Zane Grey's ability to know human nature, tell an exciting action scene(s), and to beautifully describe the old West, the deeply symbiotic ties between people and nature, is unsurpassed.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Ace

    Good Read from Classic Author Classic frontier story from one of the masters of the genre. Light and predictable read. If you’re a fan of Early American frontier, Daniel Boone, Davy Crockett etc you’ll enjoy this semi historical piece. Zane Grey is better known for his western cowboy stories but this is in a similar vein and just as enjoyable

  26. 4 out of 5

    Linda

    This is the final book in Zane Grey's Ohio River trilogy. I think I like these books better than Grey's Westerns, because they are based around actual historical figures, who were Grey's family ancestors. This is the final book in Zane Grey's Ohio River trilogy. I think I like these books better than Grey's Westerns, because they are based around actual historical figures, who were Grey's family ancestors.

  27. 4 out of 5

    derek arthur howard

    good story of old fort and family and men and women who had testing times with stolen horses,outlaws ,border men trying to find those responsable ,slow to follow book but worth reading,recommend.............

  28. 4 out of 5

    Bill Hooten

    What love will do to a man! Jonathan Zane finds out in this last of the Ohio trilogy. Good story, and again Grey goes all out (may be even overboard) on the description of the country. Really enjoyable read.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Elle Bullen

    I sincerely enjoyed listening to this. It's another fun, active, interesting book from Zane Gray, and I loved the characters and everything about it. Not deep or brilliant, but perfect and interesting for a 18 hour car ride. I sincerely enjoyed listening to this. It's another fun, active, interesting book from Zane Gray, and I loved the characters and everything about it. Not deep or brilliant, but perfect and interesting for a 18 hour car ride.

  30. 5 out of 5

    D. Norman

    A beautifully written love story.

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