Wikireadia.org is a free ISBN lookup site. Use the ISBN search options for finding books by ISBN, title, author, and publisher. Amazon book reviews, Amazon pricing, Amazon product description, Amazon ASIN number, and links to Amazon editorial reviews, and Amazon customer reviews and AbeBooks pricing are also displayed. Use the Amazon data to find and compare prices on new books, used books, new college textbooks, and used college textbooks. All sorts of books are listed on the site - new books, used books, new and used textbooks, new and used college textbooks, discountinued books, discounted books, out of print books, rare books, cheap books, children's books, young adults books, adult books, antique books, hard to find books, and old books.
Over 6 million ISBNs and ISBN barcodes are listed. The ISBN format was created by the International Organization for Standardization (ISO). ISBNs are 10 or 13 digit numbers that uniquely identify a book by its title, publisher, and format. ISBN bar codes are just a bar code display of the ISBN number. ISBNs were introduced in 1970 and were originally 10 digit numbers. In 2007, ISBN numbers changed to 13 digit numbers so the system wouldn't run out of ISBN numbers to assign. The ISBN number is typically found on the back cover of the book along with the ISBN barcode that represents that number. The ISBN number can also typically be found on one of the first few pages of the book where the publisher and copyright information is listed.
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Title: A Death in the Delta: The Story of Emmett Till
Author: Stephen J. Whitfield
Publisher: Johns Hopkins University Press
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In August 1955, the mutilated body of Emmett Till―a fourteen-year-old black Chicago youth―was pulled from Mississippi's Tallahatchie River. Abducted, severely beaten, and finally thrown into the river with a weight fastened around his neck with barbed wire, Till, an eighth-grader, was killed for allegedly whistling at a white woman. The nation was horrified by Till's death. When the all-white, all-male jury hastily acquitted the two white defendants, the outcry reached a frenzied pitch―spurring a fury that would prove critical in the mobilization of black resistance to white racism in the Deep South.
In this sensitive inquiry, historian Stephen J. Whitfield probes Till's death; its ideological roots; the potent myths concerning race, sexuality, and violence; and the incident's enduring effects on American national life. As he recreates the trial, its participants, and the social structure of the Delta, Whitfield examines how white rural Mississippians actually tried "two of their own." Though they were acquitted, these same defendants were soon being ostracized by their own neighbors, and within four months of Till's death, Southern blacks were staging the historic Montgomery bus boycott―the first major battle in the coming war against racial injustice that would lead to the passage of civil rights legislation a decade later.
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