Seminole The white men invaded his world they stole his woman and auctioned her off into slavery they drove his people into the swamps But Osceola the bravest chief of all the Seminoles they could not conque

  • Title: Seminole
  • Author: Theodore Pratt
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 446
  • Format: Paperback
  • The white men invaded his world they stole his woman and auctioned her off into slavery they drove his people into the swamps But Osceola, the bravest chief of all the Seminoles, they could not conquer.

    • Seminole : Theodore Pratt
      446 Theodore Pratt
    • thumbnail Title: Seminole : Theodore Pratt
      Posted by:Theodore Pratt
      Published :2019-09-19T15:39:31+00:00

    About " Theodore Pratt "

  • Theodore Pratt

    Theodore Pratt 1901 1969 was an American writer who is best known for his novels set in Florida He was born in Minneapolis, Minnesota in 1901 to Thomas A and Emma Pratt The family later moved to New Rochelle, New York, where Theodore attended high school After completing high school, he attended Colgate University for two years, and then Columbia University for another two years, but did not graduate He worked in New York City as a play reader, a staff reader for a movie company, and a columnist for the New York Sun He also free lanced articles for The New Yorker and other national magazines.Theodore Pratt published than thirty novels, including four mysteries under the pseudonym of Timothy Brace , two collections of short stories, two plays adapted from his novels , a few non fiction books and pamphlets, and numerous short stories and articles in periodicals such as Esquire, Blue Book, Escapade, The Gent, Manhunt, Guilty Detective Story Magazine, Coronet, Fantastic Universe, Space Science Fiction, and The Saturday Evening Post Some of his novels had strong sexual content by the standards of the time The Tormented 1950 , a study of nymphomania, was turned down by thirty four publishers It eventually sold than a million copies Five of his works were made into feature motion pictures.


  • Pratt assembles this tale of Osceola based upon much that has been recorded. He gets a lot of the non-fiction right, but his fictional parts don't pull it all together well. The historical accuracy of much of the book is very accurate. From the killing of Wiley Thompson to his wife Morning Dew to the Green Corn Dance. To create his book, Pratt ads Gideon Sauny to intertwine in Osceola's life to tell Osceola's story. However, Pratt stumbles involving dialogue of Osceola and Gideon. Painting Osceo [...]

  • I don't really remember much at all about this book. I read it probably 40 years ago. But I've kept it so I'm going to give it an OK. I probaly liked it better than that when I was a kid.

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