The TIGHAR Literary Guild II

The TIGHAR Literary Guild II
Product Code: AE0005
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A signed copy of the first edition of Finding Amelia, Volume II (working title) is yours for supporting the process of researching and writing this important next book of the trilogy.

From the Introduction:

The U.S. Government search for Amelia Earhart had come to an end. For sixteen frantic days a small flotilla of ships and planes had swept numerous islands and vast stretches of the South Central Pacific for some sign of the aviation celebrity’s lost Lockheed Electra. On July 18, 1937, when the last aircraft lurched to a stop on the deck of USS Lexington, the ships turned for home. They had found exactly nothing.

The after-action reports written by the various commanders concluded that the missing Lockheed must have gone down at sea and vanished beneath the waves, leaving no trace of floating debris to mark its passing. The men who manned the ships and planes, it was said, had done all that could be done but, in the end, Amelia Earhart and navigator Fred Noonan were presumed to have joined the long list of brave flyers who set out to cross wide oceans, never to be seen again.

Description

A signed copy of the first edition of Finding Amelia, Volume II (working title) is yours for supporting the process of researching and writing this important next book of the trilogy.

From the Introduction:

The U.S. Government search for Amelia Earhart had come to an end. For sixteen frantic days a small flotilla of ships and planes had swept numerous islands and vast stretches of the South Central Pacific for some sign of the aviation celebrity’s lost Lockheed Electra. On July 18, 1937, when the last aircraft lurched to a stop on the deck of USS Lexington, the ships turned for home. They had found exactly nothing.

The after-action reports written by the various commanders concluded that the missing Lockheed must have gone down at sea and vanished beneath the waves, leaving no trace of floating debris to mark its passing. The men who manned the ships and planes, it was said, had done all that could be done but, in the end, Amelia Earhart and navigator Fred Noonan were presumed to have joined the long list of brave flyers who set out to cross wide oceans, never to be seen again.

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