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Chicago Fire from books.google.com
Chicago historian Carl Smith builds the story around memorable characters, both known to history and unknown, including the likes of General Philip Sheridan and Robert Todd Lincoln.
Chicago Fire from books.google.com
" In this imaginative and penetrating study, Ross Miller considers the mythic proportions of the Great Chicago Fire as the city reshaped its own tragedy into an archetype of the modern struggle against adversity.
Chicago Fire from books.google.com
Definitive treatment of 1871 fire — one of the greatest disasters in American history — includes eyewitness accounts and before-and-after illustrations. 70 photographs and engravings.
Chicago Fire from books.google.com
On October 8, 1871, a fierce fire broke out in the bustling city of Chicago.
Chicago Fire from books.google.com
Originally not wanting to come to Chicago, young Oscar Starling finds himself not only in the middle of the city, but trying to survive when the town is ablaze.
Chicago Fire from books.google.com
In 1998, The Chicago Fire became Major League Soccer champions in just their first year and became the first expansion team in a major sport in modern history to capture a championship as an Inaugural team.
Chicago Fire from books.google.com
In History Comics: The Great Chicago Fire, writer Kate Hannigan and illustrator Alex Graudins tell the true story of how a city rose up from one of the worst catastrophes in American history, and how this disaster forever changed how homes, ...
Chicago Fire from books.google.com
Did the Great Chicago Fire really start after a cow kicked over a lantern in a barn? Find out the truth in this addition to the What Was? series. On Sunday, October 8, 1871, a fire started on the south side of Chicago.
Chicago Fire from books.google.com
On one level, the tale of Mrs. O'Leary's cow is merely the quintessential urban legend. But the story also represents a means by which the upper classes of Chicago could blame the fire's chaos on a member of the working poor.