Item description for Hue and Cry by Elizabeth Yates...
Overview Although she is deaf, Melody Austin enjoys exploring the woods near her parents' farm. One day she discovers that a young Irish boy is hiding nearby. Now she must face the question of what to do about him and the horse he has stolen.
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Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 8.46" Width: 5.49" Height: 0.49" Weight: 0.53 lbs.
Release Date Mar 1, 1991
Publisher BJU Press
Grade Level High School
ISBN 0890845360 ISBN13 9780890845363
Availability 4 units. Availability accurate as of Jan 22, 2017 01:38.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
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More About Elizabeth Yates
Elizabeth Yates (1905 2001), prolific American author, won the 1951 Newbery Medal for her novel Amos Fortune, Free Man. She also received a Newbery Honor in 1944 for Mountain Born. Nora Unwin (1907 1982) illustrated more than one hundred books for children."
Elizabeth Yates lived in Concord, in the state of New Hampshire. Elizabeth Yates was born in 1905 and died in 2001.
Elizabeth Yates has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about Hue and Cry?
A deaf girl and a horse thief Apr 18, 2000
Melody Austin has been deaf as long as she can remember. Through her father's patient instruction and kindness, she has learned to read and write, and from her mother has learned how to keep a house, but Melody is truly understood only by her father, and though her mother and brothers love her, she often takes her hurts to the woods to nurse them alone. It is here, in her own retreat, that Melody comes face to face with a stranger, a young boy, and his hurt horse. Melody may be deaf, but she is far from stupid. It is easy to see that this is the beautiful horse, Blue Lighting, which has been reported stolen, for which a large reward is offered. Instead of telling her father and brothers, however, Melody keeps the Irish boy's secret and brings him food.
A friendship develops between this unlikely pair, deaf girl and horse thief, and Melody keeps Danny O'Dare's secret faithfully, until, in despair, he thinks of suicide. Melody insists that her father will understand and help him, but Danny isn't sure. Nothing can lure him out of the woods to the farmhouse, until Melody takes his only weapon, and prized possession. Is it worth revealing himself to get it back? Can Jared Austin really be trusted? Is there any kindness in this America? And is there any hope for a new start?