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From New Hampshire to Alaska, across five states and six provinces, May to August, 1994, Basch travels 5200 miles on a mountain bicycle.  As a journalist he traveled with his laptop and sent weekly stories of the interesting happenings to several newspapers.

Chittenden, Annie Curtis, “View from a high-wheel: bicycling across America.” Timeline, 12, July-August, 1995, 16-27.

The author recounts Thomas Stevens’ ride from San Francisco to Boston in 1884.

Drorbaugh, Richard.  World ride: going the extra mile against cancer.  New York: MasterMedia, 1995.  {33599609}

Hendrickson, James M.  Cycling the North Star: Montana to Alaska by bicycle.  Bellingham, WA: JMH Productions, 1995.  {37754413}

Hullfish, Bill. The U.S. recycled: a transcontinental bicycling adventure.  Aurora, IL: Bravo Productions, 1995.  {48666557}

Pridmore, Jay. The American bicycle. Osceola, WI: Motorbooks Intl., 1995.  {33009568}

Sanford, Richard A.  Two wheels to Florida: an East Coast bicycling adventure.  Brooklyn, NY: Next Experience Press, 1995.

Smith, John M. (1945-).  Cycling Canada: bicycle touring adventures in Canada.  San Francisco: Poole Dorset: Bicycle Books; Chris Lloyd Sales and Marketing Services, 1995.  {35831645}

Spowers, Rory.  Three men on a bike: a journey through Africa.  Edinburgh: Canongate, 1995.  {35136969}

Tinley, Scott.  Finding the wheel’s hub.  Palo Alto: Trimarket, 1995.  {32130012}

Vernon, Tom and Sally.  Fat man in France: six tours for the cyclist.  London: BBC Books, 1995.  {36351181}

Spectacular photographs illustrate this gastronomic tour of France.  Vernon includes full details on his route and accommodations, including where to eat.  Further he provides the reader/traveler with an essential information list which, though dated, is of interest.

Wilson, David A. (1950-).  Ireland, a bicycle and a tin whistle.  Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 1995.  {33328868}  

Born in Ireland and now living in Toronto, Wilson takes the reader on a pub crawl around the Emerald Isle in search of traditional music. Though clearly secondary to the music, Wilson’s descriptions of bicycling from pub to pub is a fascinating read for both the bicyclist and the musician.



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