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Published in association with the Imperial War Museum, this wonderful series uses primary source evidence such as diaries, posters, newspaper cuttings and oral accounts to portray life on the Home Front in a dramatically vivid manner, as well as comparing it with the experiences of civilians elsewhere. During World War 2, the Germans invented a new type of war called Blitzkrieg, which means 'lightning war'.
To the British, who shortened the word to Blitz, it meant a heavy bomb attack on a town or city. The most famous was the London Blitz of 1940 to 1941. Where did people take shelter in an air raid, and how did they know when it was over? "The Blitz" will tell you the answer to these and many other questions.
About the Author
Stewart Ross is a prize-winning author of children's non-fiction. He has written many books on World War Two, using the Imperial War Museum as both a research archive and a source of expert advice.
Series: At Home in World War II S.
Audience: Primary / High School
For Ages: 8+ years old
Number Of Pages: 32
Published: 10th October 2007
Country of Publication: GB
Dimensions (cm): 28.4 x 21.4 x 0.6
Weight (kg): 0.2