The Library of America is an award-winning, nonprofit program dedicated to publishing America's best and most significant writing in handsome, enduring volumes, featuring authoritative texts. Hailed as "the most important book-publishing project is the nation's history" (Newsweek), this acclaimed series is restoring America's literary heritage in "the finest-looking, longest-lasting edition ever made" (New Republic).
The greatest history ever written by an American.
One can't write history this way anymore, but it is wondrous to revisit a classic written in such gripping narrative style!Published 4 months ago by Roth946
I read because of reading the book and film Black Robe which sourced from reports Catholic priests sent to France to their sponsoring Bishops. Read morePublished 6 months ago by normally a happy guy
A Great copy of classic literature. It should be in the library of anyone interested in American history.Published 8 months ago by Putterer
I have been doing research on movements in Northeastern America prior to the Revolution. This book along with the Vol. 2 book have contributed greatly to this aim. Read morePublished 15 months ago by barbara phillips
I ordered Volumes I and Vol II of Francis Parkman's France and England in North America as a gift for a very close friend on mine. Read morePublished on November 4, 2012 by Peter J. Colasante
This is one of the classics of 19th century American historiography, and the Library of America production does it full justice.Published on December 11, 2010 by ECD
A tremendous writing which should firmly anchor Americans amd Canadians to North America. 5+ Stars.Published on July 25, 2010 by Green_Mountain_Boy
Without a doubt one of the most intriging and engaging historical books I've ever read. The scope of his research and writing are awe inspiring. Read morePublished on July 17, 2008 by H. Marshall
This new edition of Francis Parkman's early American history is a first rate republication by "The Library of America" and what a book! Read morePublished on July 5, 2008 by Grover Smith