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Titanic : one newspaper, seven days, and the truth that shocked the world / Stephen W. Hines.

Hines, Stephen W. (Author).

Available copies

  • 1 of 1 copy available at Evergreen Indiana.

Current holds

0 current holds with 1 total copy.

Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Newburgh Chandler PL - Bell Road Library 910.4 HIN (Text) 39206020549927 NonFiction Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 9781402256653 (alk. paper)
  • ISBN: 1402256655 (alk. paper)
  • Physical Description: 255 p. ; 23 cm.
  • Publisher: Naperville, IL : Cumberland House, c2011.

Content descriptions

Bibliography, etc. Note:
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Subject: Titanic (Steamship) > History.
Titanic (Steamship) > Press coverage.
Titanic (Steamship) > In mass media.
Daily telegraph (London, England)
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  • Baker & Taylor
    Looks at the sinking of the Titanic, offering newspaper reports found in the "Daily Telegraph," from April 16, 1912 through April 22, 1912.
  • Book News
    Over a dozen films and hundreds of books have told the tragic tale of Titanic's sinking, but coming up on the 100 year anniversary of its icy demise, Hines offers this from the headlines account of the events as they unfolded in the week that followed. No tweets, twitters or cell phone messages in 1912, so news traveled slowly. The first accounts reported that Titanic sunk but everyone survived. The truth emerged bit by bit while the world followed. This book puts the reader in the audience to experience those same emotions. Annotation ©2011 Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)
  • Sourcebooks Inc.
    Montreal, Monday (6.00 a.m.) April 15, 1912

    TITANIC STRUCK AN ICEBERG. SENDS MARCONIGRAM ASKING FOR ASSISTANCE. VIRGINIAN GOING TO HER RESCUE.

    From New York, Monday. April 15, 1912

    "VESSEL SINKING"

    STEAMERS ARE TOWING THE TITANIC. AND ENDEAVOURING TO GET HER INTO THE SHOAL WATER NEAR CAPE RACE. FOR THE PURPOSE OF BEACHING HER.

    From New York, Monday night. April 15, 1912

    THE WHITE STAR OFFICIALS NOW ADMIT THAT MANY LIVES HAVE BEEN LOST.

    News of the Titanic's catastrophic sinking, days after her maiden voyage, shocked the world. The public was frantic for information and answers, and the London Daily Telegraph, the largest circulating newspaper in the world at the time, was charged with the task of relaying what exactly had happened to the luxury liner. But with false reports abounding and no access to survivors, that task was easier said than done.

    Read how a paper, and the world, struggled to find and report the truth of the most disastrous maritime accident in history.
  • Sourcebooks Inc.
    Montreal, Monday (6.00 a.m.) April 15, 1912

    TITANIC STRUCK AN ICEBERG. SENDS MARCONIGRAM ASKING FOR ASSISTANCE. VIRGINIAN GOING TO HER RESCUE.

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