On the night of July 20, 1969, our world was changed forever when two Americans, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin, walked on the Moon. Now the greatest event of the 20th century is magnificently retold through the eyes and ears of the people who were there: 23 Moon voyagers and those who struggled to get the program moving. Basis for the HBO mini ...
On the night of July 20, 1969, our world was changed forever when two Americans, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin, walked on the Moon. Now the greatest event of the 20th century is magnificently retold through the eyes and ears of the people who were there: 23 Moon voyagers and those who struggled to get the program moving. Basis for the HBO mini-series "From the Earth to the Moon". of photos.
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Publishers Weekly, 1995-04-17 Chaikin chronicles the historic voyages of the Apollo astronauts, from the program's inception in 1961 to the final mission in December 1972. (May) (c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved
Publishers Weekly, 1994-05-09 Scheduled to coincide with the 25th anniversary of the first lunar landing on July 20, 1969, this chronicle offers a comprehensive, often penetrating look at NASA's Apollo program. Originating in 1961, when President John Kennedy told Congress that the U.S. should attempt to land a man on the moon ``before this decade is out,'' the program's last mission ended in December, 1972, with the splashdown of Apollo 17. Diary-like reports mix with first- and third-person accounts as Chaikin, an editor at Sky & Telescope magazine, delivers a chronological view of the missions and those who planned and flew them. Focusing closely on the Apollo astronauts, including Buzz Aldrin, Pete Conrad and Neil Armstrong, Chaikin gives his topic a sense of immediacy. But his treatment, lengthy as it is, reads more like an extended magazine article. Missing is a view of Apollo in a wider context, one that captures the mythos of our efforts to land on the moon. 40,000 first printing. (June)
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