“If you were impressed with Laura Hillenbrand’s efforts to breathe life into Seabiscuit—or wax romantic about Willa Cather’s classic My Antonia—this is a book for you.”—Grand Rapids Press
Dorothy Wickenden has been the executive editor of The New Yorker since January 1996. A former Nieman Fellow at Harvard, Wickenden was national affairs editor at Newsweek from 1993-1995 and before that was the longtime executive editor at The New Republic. She lives with her husband and her two daughters in Westchester, New York.See all Editorial Reviews
This was a great book. You will see the adaptability of two well-to-do girls from Auburn, NY and their ability to see and engage in life from the perspective of others. Read morePublished 4 days ago by Anna O. Graeber
Boring. Great Colorado history but daunting to read. No action, nothing grabbed me. I couldn't even finish it!Published 6 days ago by Holly O'Connor
Wonderful tale. Always knew I was born 75 years too late.
Am from Upstate NY, with family in Steamboat, so knew I'd have some personal interest. Read more
Fun book that explains the wild west by two Eastern socialite ladies.
My book club loved it!
Great book, however 31 pages were missing. Not removed, but rather they were not in the original binding from the publisher.Published 2 months ago by Howdy
NOTHING DAUNTED REVIEW
The author of “Nothing Daunted,” Dorothy Wickendon, is the most fortunate of biographers. Read more
There wasn't enough meat in the story to make this a great book. It is a good family history and should be interesting to the family members, of the two teachers and others... Read morePublished 3 months ago by UtahBee