Don't Know Much About the Pilgrims

Front Cover
HarperCollins, Aug 22, 2006 - Juvenile Nonfiction - 48 pages
2 Reviews

Thirty-four children on the Mayflower
Three days of Thanksgiving feasting
And hundreds of facts about the hardworking Pilgrims

Pilgrims in Plymouth: True or False Quiz

  1. The Mayflower was a huge ship—nearly as large as the Titanic—with a bowling alley and a swimming pool!
  2. Squanto, an Indian who helped the Pilgrims, spoke English.
  3. Pilgrim farmers buried fish in the ground to help their corn grow better.
  4. The Pilgrims called their harvest feast Thanksgiving.

Thanksgiving today is a time for families to say grace and gobble turkey. But why did the Pilgrims start this tradition? And who were these people anyway? In this latest outstanding entry in the Don't Know Much About® series by renowned author Kenneth C. Davis, you can discover all you ever wanted to know about the Pilgrims.

What people are saying - Write a review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - Diwanna - LibraryThing

A short, but sweet look into the lives of the pilgrims. The purpose of this book is to dispel some of the ideas we have about the pilgrims and to give it's readers an idea of what life was really like ... Read full review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - imagrtdnlvr - LibraryThing

This informational book gives the real facts about the pilgrims. It translates some of the words that the pilgrims used, but not all. The pictures also help to tell the story of the pilgrims and give ... Read full review

Other editions - View all

About the author (2006)

Kenneth C. Davis is the New York Times bestselling author of A Nation Rising; America's Hidden History; and Don't Know Much About® History, which spent thirty-five consecutive weeks on the New York Times bestseller list, sold more than 1.6 million copies, and gave rise to his phenomenal Don't Know Much About® series for adults and children. A resident of New York City and Dorset, Vermont, Davis frequently appears on national television and radio and has been a commentator on NPR's All Things Considered. He blogs regularly at

Bibliographic information