Shot All to Hell: Jesse James, the Northfield Raid, and the Wild West's Greatest Escape by Mark GardnerShot All to Hell: Jesse James, the Northfield Raid, and the Wild West's Greatest Escape by Mark Gardner

Shot All to Hell: Jesse James, the Northfield Raid, and the Wild West's Greatest Escape

byMark Gardner

Paperback | May 6, 2014

Pricing and Purchase Info

$18.38 online 
$19.99 list price save 8%
Earn 92 plum® points
Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Available in stores

about

Shot All to Hell by Mark Lee Gardner recounts the thrilling life of Jesse James, Frank James, the Younger brothers, and the most famous bank robbery of all time.
 
Follow the Wild West’s most celebrated gang of outlaws as they step inside Northfield’s First National Bank and back out on the streets to square off with heroic citizens who risked their lives to defend justice in Minnesota.
 
With compelling details that chronicle the two-week chase that followed—the near misses, the fateful mistakes, and the bloody final shootout on the Watonwan River, Shot All to Hell is a galloping true tale of frontier justice from the author of To Hell on a Fast Horse: The Untold Story of Billy the Kid and Pat Garrett, Mark Lee Gardner.

Mark Lee Gardner is the author ofTo Hell on a Fast Horse, the story of Billy the Kid and Sheriff Pat Garrett. An authority on the American West, Gardner has appeared on PBS'sAmerican Experience, ABC'sWorld News, the History Channel, Encore Westerns, NPR'sAll Things Considered, and BBC Radio. He has written for theLos Angeles Times,Amer...
Loading
Title:Shot All to Hell: Jesse James, the Northfield Raid, and the Wild West's Greatest EscapeFormat:PaperbackDimensions:320 pages, 8 × 5.31 × 0.72 inPublished:May 6, 2014Publisher:HarperCollinsLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0061989487

ISBN - 13:9780061989483

Look for similar items by category:

Reviews

Editorial Reviews

Rewarding. ... Gardner’s re-creation of the Northfield Raid... orchestrates the often-unwieldy particulars of the event with considerable virtuosity. ... It would be hard to imagine a more thorough account.”