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Undeterred: KKK Target, KKK Witness Paperback – May 30, 2016
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The Amazon Book Review
Author interviews, book reviews, editors picks, and more. Read it now
A PTSD sufferer and distinguished West Point graduate grapples with the machinations of the Ku Klux Klan...A dark, chilling, yet memorable portrait of sheer personal strength, resilience, and perseverance in the face of adversity. --Kirkus Reviews
This autobiography couldn't be more timely in our current state of affairs. An excellent piece of writing. (Five Stars) --Phillip Zozzoro, San Francisco Book Review
Brame's story is one of survival, perseverance, and endurance that will inspire and inform readers for generations to come. (Five Stars) -- Jessica Tingling, Manhattan Book Review
In a riveting and extremely compelling memoir by author Tracey Brame, Undeterred: KKK Target, KKK Witness, readers will find a story that will grip them completely from the very first pages and won't let them go all the way until the very end! (Five Stars) --Tracy Slowiak, Readers' Favorite.
Readers of any political persuasion who want to know more about the ideals, politics, perspectives, history, and methodology of the KKK should look no further than this eye-opening story to get the "inside scoop" on what's happening with the Klan's movement and how it's affecting American lives and politics.
Very highly recommended as a 'must' reaed for every American, no matter what their political inclination. --D. Donovan, Midwest Book Review
About the Author
Originally from Indianapolis, Tracey Brame graduated from the US Military Academy at West Point with a degree in political science. Since then, she has earned dual masters degrees from the Kelley School of Business and the Thunderbird School of Global Management. She is the owner of West Point Financing, an equipment leasing company.
Top customer reviews
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I truly appreciated the experience of reading Tracy Brame’s writing style, it consisted of details far greater than expected along with the dedication to make her readers get a feel of the environment as they read. There are quite a few characters that were introduced, one stood out, in particular, Jayns C. Jhomes. I began despising Jayns, while also wanting to reach out and console Tracey from such a traumatic experience she had encountered such a horrible person in disguise. I’ve caught myself on numerous occasions wanting to tell Tracey that it’s not her fault and it needs to be reported. One moment that urged to do so, in chapter “Cadet Clinic, 1990” under section “Rape Exam”, it just invoked such anger and sadness at the same time. Although it mainly revolves around the symptoms and living with PTSD, Tracey Brame’s writing invokes proper emotions to accompany her written words, effortlessly. Every detail throughout haven’t gone amiss, leaves you feeling as if you were standing alongside; a witness without a voice.
In “Undeterred”, it seemed as though the character Tracey was too forgiving and naïve, but also very loving and saw the positives of everyone including the main one who constantly wronged her. She goes through more downs than ups and manages to keep going, that shows strength. Author Tracey Brame writes in such a way that keeps you reading without wanting to set the book down, you never know what would happen next as encounters with Jayns can be unpredictable. This book is starting off as one of the best reading experiences I’ve had to begin 2017. The majority of the book was focused on the traumatic experience that led to her PTSD, but you’ll discover that her journey is definitely a rollercoaster. I recommend for everyone who wants to learn more about having and coping with PTSD, as well as working up the courage to seek the justice you deserve, gain the strength if you can from in this book.
This book made me feel uncomfortable while reading it. I think that most of society likes to think that times have changed and that issues of racism and violence against women are not as prevalent as they really are. We like to think that these dark parts of our society don’t really exist. That’s why we need people like Brame to tell their stories, to make people feel uncomfortable. Without that, we will let these things fall through the cracks because we don’t want to think about them.
The saddest part about this is that it takes things like a political election to bring issues like this into the spotlight. The KKK is a part of society that we don’t like to think about. People like, Brame, have lived through the horror of this group, but it takes a tragedy for it to be acknowledged. Brame speaking is exactly what we need to force us to think about it instead of ignoring it.