|Plot Summary of Jeannie, A Texas Frontier Girl, Book 3|
In Jeannie, A Texas Frontier Girl, Book Three, Jeannie and Helga become friends with Comanche Indian children, indignantly witness predjuice against them through classmates at school, and learn Indian skills from their mother, Little Fawn. Jeannie helps Helga train her colt Morning Star, treats Junior's arrow wounds, share in training Helga's colt Morning Star,
worries over Pa's rattlesnake bite, watches a longhorn cow attack Slim, and is baptized in the Leon River with her friends.
Her Indian dress causes scornful glances at a dance and there is unexpected money for her someday horse ranch. Jeannie is hopeful that cowhand Slim, although sometimes a "thorn in her side" will become her ranch foreman when she gets her ranch.
Helga and Billy Joe are becoming closer than just friends and Henry, Jeannie's older brother, marries and receives the family's good wishes.
This synopsis report prepared by Evelyn Horan
|Chapter Analysis of Jeannie, A Texas Frontier Girl, Book 3|
Ratings are on a 1-10 scale (Low to High)
Tone of book?
Time/era of story
- American wild west period
Inside culture (main char)
- American Indian
- Being oppressed by outside culture
Is this an adult or child's book?
- Age 11-14
- a teen
- White (American)
How much descriptions of surroundings?
- 8 ()
- lot of descript of crop raising
Amount of dialog
- roughly even amounts of descript and dialog
Note: the views expressed here are only those of the reviewer(s).
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