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Publisher's Summary

Just after midnight on March 13, 1928, the St. Francis Dam gave way, releasing a 160-foot-high wall of water. It was the worst American civil engineering disaster of the twentieth century.

Everything in its Path tells the story of Kate, an archaeologist's daughter, who is helping excavate a Chumash Indian site below the dam when she makes an alarming discovery: the dam is leaking! Intertwined with Kate's story is that of the prehistoric Chumash settlement. Tribe member Singing Bird is tormented by dreams of water, and her village being swept away. But leader Lone Wolf belittles her premonitions, and threatens her if she speaks out. As storm clouds gather, Singing Bird must decide whether to submit to Lone Wolf or try to save the tribe from the awful event she foresees. Across the centuries the two girls' fates are drawn together, culminating in a remarkable discovery as they struggle to save their loved ones from a force that will sweep away Everything in its Path.

©2003 Steve Alcorn (P)2013 Steve Alcorn

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Writing Academy student recommends this book.

Listening to Steve read this book kept my interest. While Working on my own writing projects it was recommended to me that I read this book along with Justice for All, also by Steve Alcorn, as good examples on showing not telling. Perfect examples indeed! Learning in the afterward that this is based on a true story was both sad and good to know. Sad that these things happened and good and that the story can be told in such a way that we remember and hopefully learn lessons from the past. Well done Steve!