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Amelia Earhart

Miss Earhart forced down at sea, Howland Isle fears; Coast Guard begins search. (Jul 3, 1937). The New York Times, Viewed on Oct 7, 2004: offsite.htm?, 1-2.

This article was in 1937 and reports on EarhartÆs alleged ocean landing near Howland Island. The article posits the notion that the engines on Miss EarhartÆs plane should enable her to float almost indefinitely.

Beer, T. (Nov 2003). Amelia Earhart. Biography. 7(11): 120-122.

This article is a biography of the late female aviator that includes her first airplane experience, her marriage to George Palmer Putnam, and other important events in her personal and professional life.

Butler, S. (1999). East to the Dawn: The Life of Amelia Earhart. Cambridge, MA: Da Capo Press.

ButlerÆs biography of Earhart is workmanlike and explores EarhartÆs lecture career on topics related to aviation. The book also provides accounts from firsthand witnesses of EarhartÆs aviation triumphs, but maintains EarhartÆs enormous popularity also stemmed from her publicity agent husbandÆs efforts.

Jennings, D. S. (Jan 1939/Dec 1940). Is Amelia Earhart still alive? Popular Aviation, 10-13; 29-30. Viewed on Oct 7, 2004: Jennings_Article/Psychicsarticle.html

This article was printed in two parts in late 1939 and early 1940. It is a discussion of the numerous individuals who claim to have sighted Earhart after her plane allegedly crashed, including numerous Western Union messages to her husband informing him of said fact.

Jerome, K. B. and Cain. D. (2002). Who Was Amelia Earhart? New York, NY: Grosset & Dunlap.

One in a series of ôWho Wasàö books, this book not only provides an account of EarhartÆs life but also includes numerous sketches and maps that help introduce the uninitiated to Ea


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Amelia Earhart. (1969, December 31). In Retrieved 20:28, May 26, 2020, from