Ride the Wind

Front Cover
Ballantine, 1985 - Fiction - 608 pages
3 Reviews
In 1836, when she was nine years old, Cynthia Ann Parker was kidnapped by Comanche Indians. This is the story of how she grew up with them, mastered their ways, married one of their leaders, and became, in every way, a Comanche woman. It is also the story of a proud and innocent people whose lives pulsed with the very heartbeat of the land. It is the story of a way of life that is gone forever....

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A must read!

User Review  - Arch8ngel - Borders

From the first line you escape into a story full of adventure, romance, incredible beauty, and heart wrenching loss. It's the one of those special stories that leaves you completely satisfied and stays with you for years. Read full review

Review: Ride the Wind

User Review  - Ashley - Goodreads

This book was extremely intense. I had a hard time trying to finish it at times due the graphic nature or extreme sad portions. But it is well written. Read full review

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About the author (1985)

Lucia St. Clair Robson was born in Baltimore, Maryland, and raised in South Florida. She has been a Peace Corps volunteer in Venezuela and a teacher in a disadvantaged neighborhood in Brooklyn, New York. She has also lived in Japan, South Carolina, and Arizona. After earning her master's degree in Library Science at Florida State University, Ms. Robson worked as a public librarian in Annapolis, Maryland. She is the author of the historical novels Mary's Land, Light a Distant Fire, Ride the Wind, The Tokaido Road, and Walk in My Soul. Today Lucia St. Clair Robson lives near Annapolis in a wooded community on the Severn River.

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