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Arcadia Publishing Inc., 2005.
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APA Citation (style guide)

Mary Bryner Winn., & Mary Bryner Winn|AUTHOR. (2005). Corona. Arcadia Publishing Inc.

Chicago / Turabian - Author Date Citation (style guide)

Mary Bryner Winn and Mary Bryner Winn|AUTHOR. 2005. Corona. Arcadia Publishing Inc.

Chicago / Turabian - Humanities Citation (style guide)

Mary Bryner Winn and Mary Bryner Winn|AUTHOR, Corona. Arcadia Publishing Inc, 2005.

MLA Citation (style guide)

Mary Bryner Winn, and Mary Bryner Winn|AUTHOR. Corona. Arcadia Publishing Inc, 2005. Web.

Note! Citation formats are based on standards as of July 2010. Citations contain only title, author, edition, publisher, and year published. Citations should be used as a guideline and should be double checked for accuracy.
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Grouping Information

Grouped Work ID48e7bf08-9662-e0be-167a-f7b04be4be95
Full titlecorona
Authorwinn mary bryner
Grouping Categorybook
Last Update2019-09-03 13:40:30PM
Last Indexed2020-07-30 04:41:36AM

Book Cover Information

Image Sourcehoopla
First LoadedOct 23, 2019
Last UsedMay 28, 2020

Hoopla Extract Information

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    [year] => 2005
    [artist] => Mary Bryner Winn
    [coverImageUrl] =>
    [titleId] => 11450176
    [isbn] => 9781439614389
    [abridged] => 
    [language] => ENGLISH
    [profanity] => 
    [title] => Corona
    [demo] => 
    [segments] => Array

    [pages] => 128
    [children] => 
    [artists] => Array
            [0] => stdClass Object
                    [name] => Mary Bryner Winn
                    [relationship] => AUTHOR


    [genres] => Array
            [0] => History
            [1] => State & Local
            [2] => United States

    [price] => 0.99
    [id] => 11450176
    [edited] => 
    [kind] => EBOOK
    [active] => 1
    [upc] => 
    [synopsis] => Several times in the late 20th century, Corona was cited as the fastest-growing city in California, doubling and tripling its former sleepy-town size of around 25,000 in the 1970s to 150,000 in a matter of just decades. Corona has come a long way from its former offshoot identity as South Riverside in the late 19th century. Incorporated as Corona in 1896, it survived as a dry-farming community until the arrival of citrus crops. Its status as a way station for travelers between Los Angeles and the outlying desert communities was dramatically altered in the mid-1910s when it became an internationally recognized road-racing draw for the likes of Barney Oldfield and other great speedsters of the day. As a bedroom community today for workers in Orange and Los Angeles Counties, it is virtually a prototype of Southern California suburban growth.
    [url] =>
    [pa] => 
    [series] => Images of America
    [publisher] => Arcadia Publishing Inc.