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eBook Court-Martial of Apache Kid: The Renegade of Renegades ePub

by Clare V. McKanna Jr.,Sidney L. Harring

eBook Court-Martial of Apache Kid: The Renegade of Renegades ePub
Author: Clare V. McKanna Jr.,Sidney L. Harring
Language: English
ISBN: 0896726525
ISBN13: 978-0896726529
Publisher: Texas Tech University Press (June 15, 2009)
Pages: 256
Category: Americas
Subcategory: History
Rating: 4.8
Votes: 886
Formats: mbr txt lrf docx
ePub file: 1217 kb
Fb2 file: 1718 kb

Start by marking Court-Martial of Apache Kid, the . Sidney L. Harring (Foreword).

Start by marking Court-Martial of Apache Kid, the Renegade of Renegades as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. In 1887, when a young first sergeant of scouts at San Carlos Agency left his duty station to avenge his grandfather’s murder in a tribal manner, he began an inextricable journey through three legal systems: Apache, military, and civil.

Though Kid spoke no more than seven hundred words at his court martial, Clare McKanna's use of them in. .This is a recent scholarly examination of the events surrounding the life and court-martial of Apache Kid, head scout at the San Carlos Agency in Indian Territory.

Though Kid spoke no more than seven hundred words at his court martial, Clare McKanna's use of them in illuminating this legal odyssey is as compelling as Kid's escape and legend. One person found this helpful.

McKanna, Clare V. (Clare Vernon), 1935-

McKanna, Clare V. (Clare Vernon), 1935-. Personal Name: Apache Kid, b. ca. 1860.

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Court-Martial of Apache Kid, the Renegade of Renegades. In 1887, when a young first sergeant of scouts at San Carlos Agency left his duty station to avenge his grandfather's murder in a tribal manner, he began an inextricable journey through three legal systems: Apache, military, and civil.

COURT-MARTIAL OF APACHE KID: Renegade of Renegades by Clare V. McKanna, J. Harring (pp. 179-180). McKanna J. Texas Tech University Press .

Apache Kid is such a natural moniker for an outlaw or renegade in the American West that if it didn’t exist, Ned Buntline or some other dime novelist probably would have invented it. From 1889 there was an Apache Kid on the loose, more often than not attacking fellow Indians, who eluded at least 10 concerted efforts to bring him in dead or alive and ultimately vanished in the mountains between Arizona and Mexico. His fate is open to the sort of endless but futile speculation that in the West could only end in legend.

Are you sure you want to remove Court-martial of Apache Kid, the . Traces the 1887 legal odyssey of First Sergeant Kid, an Apache scout charged with desertion and mutiny. Prefer the physical book? Check nearby libraries with: WorldCat.

Are you sure you want to remove Court-martial of Apache Kid, the renegade of renegades from your list? Court-martial of Apache Kid, the renegade of renegades.

Court-Martial of Apache Kid: The Renegade of Renegades - Jun 15, 2009 by Clare V. McKanna Jr. and Sidney L. Harring. Descending Into Darkness: The Making of a Wartime President - Aug 14, 2014 by Brian Harring

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In 1887, when a young first sergeant of scouts at San Carlos Agency left his duty station to avenge his grandfather’s murder in a tribal manner, he began an inextricable journey through three legal systems: Apache, military, and civil. Though his trials would not end in justice, each played its part in transforming Apache Kid into Arizona’s legendary renegade of renegades. Tried for desertion and mutiny under military law, Kid escaped death by firing squad when his sentence was remitted on appeal. Civil authorities then charged and convicted Kid for assault to murder and sentenced him to seven years in the Arizona Territorial Prison at Yuma. Though Kid spoke no more than seven hundred words at his court martial, Clare McKanna’s use of them in illuminating this legal odyssey is as compelling as Kid’s escape and legend.
Manazar
This is a recent scholarly examination of the events surrounding the life and court-martial of Apache Kid, head scout at the San Carlos Agency in Indian Territory
I love Mercedes
i think this book was very well written.it was fair to all those involved before,during and after the incident.when you read this book you most keep in mind the attitudes of the times, the people,the cultures of both sides involved,red and white,and the years of hating and fighting that went on between both sides. also do not forget the politics and money to be made that were involved by keeping the hatered and wars going between the whites and apaches.no wars= no forts=no troops==no money.all in all,a very good book and very easy to read.not long and drawn out ,as most of these books tend to be.again,well done.
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