2021 popular Alaska: wholesale wholesale A Novel online sale

2021 popular Alaska: wholesale wholesale A Novel online sale

2021 popular Alaska: wholesale wholesale A Novel online sale
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Product Description

In this sweeping epic of the northernmost American frontier, James A. Michener guides us through Alaska’s fierce terrain and history, from the long-forgotten past to the bustling present. As his characters struggle for survival, Michener weaves together the exciting high points of Alaska’s story: its brutal origins; the American acquisition; the gold rush; the tremendous growth and exploitation of the salmon industry; the arduous construction of the Alcan Highway, undertaken to defend the territory during World War II. A spellbinding portrait of a human community fighting to establish its place in the world, Alaska traces a bold and majestic saga of the enduring spirit of a land and its people.
 
Praise for Alaska
 
“Few will escape the allure of the land and people [Michener] describes. . . . Alaska takes the reader on a journey through one of the bleakest, richest, most foreboding, and highly inviting territories in our Republic, if not the world. . . . The characters that Michener creates are bigger than life.” Los Angeles Times Book Review
 
“Always the master of exhaustive historical research, Michener tracks the settling of Alaska [in] vividly detailed scenes and well-developed characters.” Boston Herald
 
“Michener is still, sentence for sentence, writing’s fastest attention grabber.” The New York Times

Review

Praise for Alaska
 
“Few will escape the allure of the land and people [Michener] describes. . . . Alaska takes the reader on a journey through one of the bleakest, richest, most foreboding, and highly inviting territories in our Republic, if not the world. . . . The characters that Michener creates are bigger than life.” Los Angeles Times Book Review
 
“Always the master of exhaustive historical research, Michener tracks the settling of Alaska [in] vividly detailed scenes and well-developed characters.” Boston Herald
 
“Michener is still, sentence for sentence, writing’s fastest attention grabber.” The New York Times

From the Inside Flap

In this sweeping epic of the northernmost American frontier, James A. Michener guides us across Alaska?s fierce terrain, from the long-forgotten past to the bustling technological present, as his characters struggle for survival. The exciting high points of Alaska?s story, from its brutal prehistory, through the nineteenth century and the American acquisition, to its modern status as America?s thriving forty-ninth state, are brought vividly to life in this remarkable novel: the gold rush; the tremendous growth and exploitation of the salmon industry; the discovery of oil and its social and economic consequences; the difficult construction of the Alcan Highway, which made possible the defense of the territory in World War II. A spellbinding portrait of a human community struggling to establish its place in the world, Alaska traces a bold and majestic history of the enduring spirit of a land and its people.

From the Back Cover

In this sweeping epic of the northernmost American frontier, James A. Michener guides us across Alaska''s fierce terrain, from the long-forgotten past to the bustling technological present, as his characters struggle for survival. The exciting high points of Alaska''s story, from its brutal prehistory, through the nineteenth century and the American acquisition, to its modern status as America''s thriving forty-ninth state, are brought vividly to life in this remarkable novel: the gold rush; the tremendous growth and exploitation of the salmon industry; the discovery of oil and its social and economic consequences; the difficult construction of the Alcan Highway, which made possible the defense of the territory in World War II. A spellbinding portrait of a human community struggling to establish its place in the world, Alaska traces a bold and majestic history of the enduring spirit of a land and its people.

About the Author

James A. Michener was one of the world’s most popular writers, the author of more than forty books of fiction and nonfiction, including the Pulitzer Prize–winning Tales of the South Pacific, the bestselling novels The Source, Hawaii, Alaska, Chesapeake, Centennial, Texas, Caribbean, and Caravans, and the memoir The World Is My Home. Michener served on the advisory council to NASA and the International Broadcast Board, which oversees the Voice of America. Among dozens of awards and honors, he received America’s highest civilian award, the Presidential Medal of Freedom, in 1977, and an award from the President’s Committee on the Arts and Humanities in 1983 for his commitment to art in America. Michener died in 1997 at the age of ninety.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

ABOUT A BILLION YEARS AGO, LONG BEFORE THE CONTINENTS had separated to define the ancient oceans, or their own outlines had been determined, a small protuberance jutted out from the northwest corner of what would later become North America. It showed no lofty mountains or stern shorelines, but it was firmly rooted in solid rock and would remain permanently attached to primordial North America.
 
Its position, fixed though it was in relation to the larger landmass, did not long remain at what seemed the northwest corner, because, as we know from studies which flowered in the middle years of this century, the surface features of the earth rest on massive subterranean plates which move restlessly about, sometimes taking this position or that and often colliding with one another. In these ancient times the future North America wandered and revolved at a lively rate; sometimes the protuberance lay to the east, or to the north or, more dramatically, the far south. During one long spell it served as the temporary North Pole of the entire earth. But later it stood near the equator and then had a tropical climate.
 
It was, in effect, a fixed attachment to a wildly vagrant landmass, but it bore continuing relation to other would-be continents like Europe or, more significantly, to the Asia with which it would intimately be associated. However, if one had followed the errant behavior of this small jutting of rocky land attached to the larger body, one could never have predicted its present position.
 
The destiny of this persistent fragment would be to form the rootstock of the future Alaska, but during this early formative period and for long thereafter, it remained only that: the ancestral nucleus to which the later and more important parts of Alaska would be joined.
 
During one of the endless twists and turns, about half a billion years ago, the nucleus rested temporarily about where Alaska does today, that is, not far from the North Pole, and it would be instructive to visualize it as it then was. The land, in a period of subsidence after eons of violent uprising, lay not far above the surface of the surrounding seas, which had even yet not separated themselves into the oceans we know. No vast mountains broke the low profile, and since trees and ferns had not yet developed, Alaska, which amounted only to a minor promontory, was unwooded. In winter, even at these high latitudes, a phenomenon which would always characterize northern Alaska pertained: it did not receive much snow. The surrounding seas, often frozen, brought in so little precipitation that the great blizzards which swept other parts of the then world did not eventuate, and what little snow did fall was driven here and there by howling winds which swept the earth clear in many parts or left it lightly drifted in others.
 
Then as now, the winter night was protracted. For six months the sun appeared low in the sky, if it appeared at all, while the blazing heat of summer came in a season of equal length when the sun set only briefly. The range of temperature, under a sky which contained less relative moisture than now, was incredible: from 120° Fahrenheit in summer to the same number of degrees below zero in winter. As a consequence, such plants as tried to grow—and there were none that resembled anything with which we are now familiar—had to accommodate to these wild fluctuations: prehistoric mosses, low shrubs with deep roots, little superstructure and almost no leaves, and ferns which had adapted to the cold clung to the thin earth, their roots often thrusting their way down through crevices in rock.
 
No animals that we would recognize as such roamed this area, for the great dinosaurs were still far in the future, while the mastodons and mammoths which would at one time dominate these parts would not begin even their preliminary genesis for many millennia. But recognizable life had started, and in the southern half of the little promontory tentative forms moved in from the sea to experiment on land.
 
In these remote and formless days little Alaska hung in suspense, uncertain as to where its mother continent would wander next, or what its climate would be, or what its destiny. It was a potential, nothing more. It could become a multitude of different things; it could switch its attachment to any of three different continents; and when it enlarged upon its ancestral nucleus it would be able to construct miraculous possibilities.
 
It would lift up great mountains, the highest in North America. It would accumulate vast glaciers, none superior in the world. It would house, for some generations before the arrival of man, animals of the most majestic quality. And when it finally played host to wandering human beings coming in from Asia or elsewhere, it would provide residence for some of the most exciting people this earth has known: the Athapascans, the Tlingits and much later the Eskimos and Aleuts.
 
 
But the immediate task is to understand how this trivial ancestral nucleus could aggregate to itself the many additional segments of rocky land which would ultimately unite to comprise the Alaska we know. Like a spider waiting to grab any passing fly, the nucleus remained passive but did accept any passing terranes—those unified agglomerations of rock considerable in size and adventurous in motion—that wandered within reach. Where did these disparate terranes originate? How could blocks so massive move about? If they did move, what carried them north toward Alaska? And how did they behave when they bumped into the ancestral nucleus and its outriders?
 
The explanation is a narrative of almost delicate intricacy, so wonderfully do the various terranes move about, but it is also one of cataclysmic violence when the terranes finally collide with something fixed. This part of Alaska’s history is one of the most instructive offered by earth.
 
The visible features of the earth, including its oceans, rest on some six or eight major identifiable subterranean plates—Asia is one, obviously; Australia another—plus a score of smaller plates, each clearly defined, and upon their slow, almost imperceptible movement depends where and how the continents and the oceans shall sit in relation each to the other.
 
At what speed might a plate move? The present distance from California to Tokyo is 5,149 miles. If the North American plate were to move relentlessly toward Japan at the infinitesimal rate of one-half inch per year, San Francisco would bump into Tokyo in only six hundred and fifty million years. If the plate movement were a foot a year, the transit could be made in about twenty-seven million years, which is not long in geologic time.
 
So the movement of a terrane from anywhere in Asia, the Pacific Ocean or North America to the growing shoreline of Alaska presented no insuperable difficulties. Given enough time and enough movement of the respective plates, anything could happen … and did.
 
 
In one of the far wastes of the South Pacific Ocean a long-vanished island-studded landmass of some magnitude arose, now given the name Wrangellia, and had it stayed put, it might have produced another assembly of islands like the Tahiti group or the Samoan. Instead, for reasons not known, it fragmented, and its two halves moved with a part of the Pacific Plate in a northerly direction, with the eastern half ending up along the Snake River in Idaho and the western as a part of the Alaskan peninsula. We can make this statement with certainty because scientists have compared the structure of the two segments in minute detail, and one layer after another of the terrane which landed in Idaho matches perfectly the one which wandered to Alaska. The layers of rock were laid down at the same time, in the same sequence and with the same relative thickness and magnetic orientation. The fit is absolute, and is verified by many matching strata.
 
Through the millennia similar wandering terranes seem to have attached themselves to the Alaskan nucleus. Frequently some enormous slab of rocky earth—sometimes as big as Kentucky—would creep relentlessly north from somewhere and bang into what was already there. There would be a rending of the edges of the two terranes, a sudden uprising of mountains, a revolution in the existing landscape, and Alaska would be enlarged by a significant percentage.
 
Sometimes two smaller terranes would collide far distant from Alaska; they would merge and for eons would form an island somewhere in the Pacific, and then their plate would imperceptibly move them toward Alaska, and one day they would touch Alaska, so gently that even the birds inhabiting the island would not know that contact had been made, but the onetime island would keep remorselessly encroaching, grinding down opposition, overwhelming the existing shoreline of Alaska or being overwhelmed by it, and no casual observer would be able to detect where or how the join of this new land to the old had been accomplished.
 
Now, obviously, after eight or ten such terranes had pushed against the ancestral nucleus, none of its original structure still touched the ocean, for it had been surrounded on all exposed sides by the incoming lands. A great peninsula, one of the largest on earth, was in the process of being formed, an immense proboscis reaching out toward Asia, which was also in the process of its formation. About seventy million years ago this nascent peninsula began to assume a shape vaguely like present-day Alaska, but shortly thereafter it acquired a peculiarity with which we today would not be familiar.
 

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
1,677 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Lew A Messick-Klensch
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very Long, But Worth The Price and Time
Reviewed in the United States on July 11, 2015
I had mentioned to my primary care doctor that my wife, son and I had an upcoming trip to Alaska and he highly suggested me reading this book before hand. He had been to Alaska three times and stated that the book really puts the geography, history and past culture as well... See more
I had mentioned to my primary care doctor that my wife, son and I had an upcoming trip to Alaska and he highly suggested me reading this book before hand. He had been to Alaska three times and stated that the book really puts the geography, history and past culture as well as current culture in perspective. I can say that by reading the novel, I referenced several places and some of the information that was presented on numerous tours and had a better understanding due to this book. I understand Mr. Michener has a whole line of books written in the same format about many places around the world. I plan on reading more of his work in the future if we plan a trip to a place we have never been to. By writing in a novel form , it made the history of the great state come to life and made it much easier to follow along. The only con would be the books length. I read it on my ipad kindle and actually finished it while on vaction there. While there, we saw the paperback edition on sale at various places and picked up a copy to find out that the book is actually 1100 plus pages long! Having said that, if you enjoy novels and history, don''t hesitate. Well worth the price.
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D. Waldmann
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Stimulating, very long read
Reviewed in the United States on January 24, 2017
For the most part, this is an awe inspiring and very informational account. I consider myself pretty well read and informed, but there were dozens of times I left the book and researched various events, people and places to find out if they were part of the Historical or... See more
For the most part, this is an awe inspiring and very informational account. I consider myself pretty well read and informed, but there were dozens of times I left the book and researched various events, people and places to find out if they were part of the Historical or Fictional part of the story. Most of the time I found them to be true historical facts and was amazed at how closely woven the story was.

This book is long. Very long. I strongly recommend that you have a month or two where you will be able to really devote to it. There are so many stories in it that even after setting it down for a week I had to read the last few pages to remind myself where I was. That''s not a good or bad thing by itself, just something to consider.

The few points I have to make that detracted from the book are:
A) There is a fair amount of pure conjecture at the outset regarding prehistoric Alaksa. I almost gave up on it in Chapter 1.
B) Many of the vignettes are not resolved. And you don''t realize that they are open ended until much later, because he often comes back to stories so you don''t think anything of it initially.
C) The ending. There isn''t one, really. It''s like he suddenly decided to stop there. Very disappointing. You feel like you suddenly discovered that this was book X of Y. Except it''s not.
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Compelling reading
Reviewed in the United States on June 28, 2018
This is a huge book and I am only about 1/3 the way through. I am loving it! I made a point of starting this "historic" work while on a cruise to Alaska in June 2018. The trip and the book both illuminated each other. But apart from the cruise, this is yet another... See more
This is a huge book and I am only about 1/3 the way through. I am loving it! I made a point of starting this "historic" work while on a cruise to Alaska in June 2018. The trip and the book both illuminated each other. But apart from the cruise, this is yet another Michener masterpiece. You get drawn into the characters and their stories; and the extraordinary way Alaska was bought from Russia and slowly became a state. The momentum of the book keeps you ever wanting to know more. Michener''s literary style is deceptively simple - which makes for readability - while also being well researched. He challenges my vocabulary from time to time, which I love. Who cannot revel in a word like "persiflage" and not determine to make it part of daily speech?

I not only want to finish this book; I want to go back to Alaska!

I''ve added an image of the Russian Orthodox cathedral in Sitka as it is now. The onion shaped dome is just visible on the left.
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DisneyDenizenTop Contributor: Harry Potter
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
HISTORICAL FICTION AT ITS FINEST
Reviewed in the United States on November 21, 2019
James Michener is one of my favorite authors. His books are easy to read, so not exactly literary fiction, but I have always learned from and enjoyed them. Nearly all of James Michener''s books follow the same format. First, the geological history of an area is... See more
James Michener is one of my favorite authors. His books are easy to read, so not exactly literary fiction, but I have always learned from and enjoyed them.

Nearly all of James Michener''s books follow the same format. First, the geological history of an area is explored. Then come the people. Snapshots throughout time are shown of an area''s culture, history, and civilization, always in an interesting manner. While the books are fiction, they also provide a wealth of historical context; I have learned a good deal from each of the many Michener books I have read.

When I was younger, I thought the initial pages about the area''s geology and geography were boring. Now they are among my favorite parts.

Also, the books tend to be around 1,000 pages long. But they are worth it!

Strong 5 stars, always.
8 people found this helpful
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Klapaucjusz
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Must read for everybody interested in Alaska
Reviewed in the United States on August 26, 2018
The best thing about this book is that it left a permanent imprint in my mind. After reading it I feel that I understand Alaska complicated history and demographics a little better. And it was a surprisingly fun read all along. Like most Michener books, this one... See more
The best thing about this book is that it left a permanent imprint in my mind. After reading it I feel that I understand Alaska complicated history and demographics a little better. And it was a surprisingly fun read all along.

Like most Michener books, this one is also a mixture of true history and life stories of mostly fictional characters with some real historical figures lurking in the background. Sometimes the adventures of the fictional protagonists were so engaging that I was forgetting a broader historical picture, at the other times the real history and geography become so fascinating that I was forgetting about fictional characters. At the beginning of the book there is a very useful short chapter explaining what is fictional and what is true. In agreement with the historical truth, there is a lot of cruelty and carnage involving both, humans and animals. But there is also a lot of compassion and love.

The book spans thousands of years and is 1200 pages long. But it is like a few separate books combined in one, each with separate (or only loosely related) sets of characters. Good thing about it is that if one is not ready for such long reading commitment one can always skip some parts and read about the periods in history which interest one most.
The ending is a little anticlimactic because it does not bring reader to the presence. I wish Mr. Berry (who wrote very nice introduction) wrote one short chapter at the end.
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Bill N
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
As Great story about a Great Land
Reviewed in the United States on January 23, 2019
I was fortunate enough to have worked on the North Slope in the 80''s. Although my work didn''t allow more to travel beyond Anchorage, Deadhorse and the frozen Beaufort Sea, I caught the fever for this great state. Michener takes us to the initial population of Alaska... See more
I was fortunate enough to have worked on the North Slope in the 80''s.
Although my work didn''t allow more to travel beyond Anchorage, Deadhorse and the frozen Beaufort Sea, I caught the fever for this great state. Michener takes us to the initial population of Alaska 20,000 years ago all the way through the gold rush(s) and on to the discovery of oil on the North Slope. The author takes us through three generations of families that left their mark on Alaska. What a book!
6 people found this helpful
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Coastal Eddie
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This is the third Michener book in a row I ...
Reviewed in the United States on November 7, 2017
This is the third Michener book in a row I read adn I am not much of a reader. His research is incredibly detailed and his writing style is compelling. His books are about 1000 pages long - intimidating for me - but after reading Chesapeake and Hawaii, I am hooked on... See more
This is the third Michener book in a row I read adn I am not much of a reader. His research is incredibly detailed and his writing style is compelling. His books are about 1000 pages long - intimidating for me - but after reading Chesapeake and Hawaii, I am hooked on Michener. I am taking a break with another book right now, but will likely read Michener''s Tales of the South Pacific in the future.
18 people found this helpful
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D. Mikels
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
"Any good that comes to Alaska, will come from Alaska."
Reviewed in the United States on December 26, 2020
Alaska. Have been there, countless times. Every month of the year. It''s cold, isolated, rugged, majestic, desolate, and so brilliantly beautiful. As are its inhabitants. Historical novelist James A. Michener attempts to capture this massive,... See more
Alaska. Have been there, countless times. Every month of the year. It''s cold, isolated, rugged, majestic, desolate, and so brilliantly beautiful.

As are its inhabitants.

Historical novelist James A. Michener attempts to capture this massive, sweeping land in his novel ALASKA. This is a book that spawns countless thousands of years: From when the land mass of Alaska was pushed to the topmost reaches of the globe; to when the first hearty settlers, the Athapascans, walked across the land bridge from Asia to North America (and would keep walking, as Native Americans, all the way to the tip of South America); to the Eskimos, tens upon tens of thousands of years later, who boldly traveled via canoe and umiak to the land to their east they could see on clear days from their home in Siberia. Michener describes in vivid detail how these rugged people existed in the New World--how they wandered all the way to the southernmost tip of the Aleutian Islands, thousands upon thousands of miles away--until being discovered by other peoples, beginning with Vitus Bering, and the Russians.

In a word, Michener is less than kind to the occupation of Alaska by the Russians. The kingdom of the tsars exploited the land--and subjugated its native people--for its natural resources: otter pelts and (baby) seal skins. Yet the author has even more disregard for the Americans, who purchased Alaska from Russia in 1867. He notes how the American Congress held utter contempt for the land--viewed with disgust as America''s "ice box''--and ignored it for decades to violent lawlessness--until the late 19th Century, when gold was discovered in its pristine rivers and streams--eventually, on the remote ocean beaches of Nome.

It is here--during the Gold Rush, the launching of Alaska''s massive salmon industry, the relocating of thousands of Upper Midwest Americans to the Matanuska Valley during the Great Depression--that the author allows us to follow, through time, a core handful of characters. They, and their descendants, take us all the way through World War II (where the Japanese actually occupied a few Aleutian Islands, absolutely unknown before to this reviewer), to the latter years of the 20th Century, when Alaska was trying to come to terms with Big Oil, Washington, D.C., and its native populations. It is here the author writes an eye-rolling, over-the-top ending to one of its key characters (to illustrate a climactic change), that took away one star from this review. After more than a thousand pages, it was a less than stellar ending to a huge novel encompassing America''s most massive frontier. Yet, ALASKA is still a most recommended read.
~D. Mikels, Esq.
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Top reviews from other countries

vanwin
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
One of the world''s best writers.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on February 10, 2021
Thanks to Mr Micheners extensive research, this is a true learning curve, well worth reading, just like all his books. You learn history and geography, politics, anthropology at the same time as enjoying the stories, and usually get a very large book that lasts weeks.
3 people found this helpful
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Nano
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
James Michener’s Alaska - a great read!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 12, 2021
Fabulous fictional/historic novel by Michener as usual. A lot of reading in it but the characters, both factual and fictional made it an easy task!
One person found this helpful
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PhilipNcl
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A long historical novel with a series of tough stories over many centuries
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 16, 2018
This is true to Alaska and Alaska history. A long read but the series of telling ''stories'' keep you interested and are woven together over time. The book kept me engaged, but also checking Google maps often to stay with the vast geography.
4 people found this helpful
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Grandpa
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very readable
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 25, 2020
Characteristically readable Michener - a page-turner like all his other books.
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Susan Attfield
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great reading
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 22, 2017
I have read almost all of James A Mitchner books and I find them all very interesting for the knowledge they give me.
2 people found this helpful
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