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Little Women The novel follows the lives of four sisters — Meg, Jo, Beth, and Amy March — detailing their passage from childhood to womanhood, and is loosely based on the author and her three sisters.
Not the best edition
Lots of spelling errors in this version.
By Meme lily James Bond
This book gives you a view of the love and devotion and patience it takes to have a good, faithful life.
Hi I like this book
By Rose Kniffin
My new favorite book!! Every woman and man, little or big needs to read it!
Worst book around
If you don't have to read this book, then I do not recommend it. Thanks for your time.
This is fantastic!
By Photographer in training
I love this book! It's a classic that everyone should read! I wish they had us read this in my school!
So Happy I Took the Time
By Toni FGMAMTC
I found this to be so much more enjoyable than I was expecting. I really liked it and got all caught up in the goings on of this family. I don't know how I missed reading it when I was growing up. I think the storyline was entertaining while also having several morals. After reading, I was left with a good feeling.
So good, every women should read it.
I laughed and cried way too much. Beautifully written, and I can't help but wish I was part of the March family. But feel as if I lived through every part of the story with them.
By Tut cakes
I did so enjoy this delightful book. Never read it in my youth. So glad that I got too. Very winning.
So very wonderful !! This is what our young people are missing - perfect read for family story night. Only wish I'd have read it so long ago- would have thought me a great deal of basic relational boundaries as well as understanding of the human spirit - would have saved my dear ones so much pain.
Louisa May Alcott All but three of these stories were told to my little niece during our quiet hour before bedtime. They became such favorites with her and her friends that I wrote them down in several small blue books, and called them LULU'S LIBRARY. Having nothing else to offer this year, I have collected them in one volume as a Christmas gift to my boys and girls from their old friend
Louisa May Alcott The novel follows the lives of four sisters — Meg, Jo, Beth, and Amy March — detailing their passage from childhood to womanhood, and is loosely based on the author and her three sisters.
Louisa May Alcott While their father is away at war, the four March sisters try their best to maintain life in their New England home. Fifteen-year-old Jo, modeled after author Louisa May Alcott, is a bit of a tomboy, tends to get in trouble, and loves writing. The oldest, Meg, works as a governess and puts herself in charge in the absence of their parents. The kind and charitable Beth loves music and being a caretaker. The youngest, Amy, is slightly spoiled and frustrated by being treated as the youngest.
Alcott gives us a realistic account of the girl’s lives – the ups and downs, tragedies and triumphs, successes and failures. It’s long remained one of the most relatable and appealing works of American literature.
Louisa May Alcott Little women, Louisa May Alcott. Revised version of http://ota.ox.ac.uk/id/1894 . Original online public domain version published by New Wave Publishers, Portland, U.S.A. Downloaded from the InterNet Wiretap anonymous ftp server (wiretap.spies.com) in July 1993. First printed edition published in 1869. .
Louisa May Alcott The four stories in this collection differ greatly from one another in tone and subject matter. The tale features three sisters who live with their father. The oldest sister takes on the role mother, doing most of the household chores, thus she is the modern Cinderella.
Louisa May Alcott It tells the story of Jo Bhaer and the children at Plumfield Estate School. It was inspired by the death of Alcott's brother-in-law, which reveals itself in one of the last chapters, when a beloved character from Little Women passes away.
Louisa May Alcott A 14-year-old country girl, Polly Milton, visits her friend Fanny Shaw and her wealthy family in the city for the first time. Poor Polly is overwhelmed by the splendor and their urbanized, fashionable lifestyles, expensive clothes and other habits she has never been exposed to. Fanny's friends reject her because of her different behavior and simple clothing, and Fan herself can't help considering her unusual sometimes. However, Polly's warmth, support and kindness eventually win the hearts of all, and her old-fashioned ways teach them a lesson.
Louisa May Alcott The story of her feisty protagonist Jo in this final novel chronicling the adventures and misadventures of the March family. Entertaining, surprising, and overall a joy to read, Jo's Boys is nevertheless shaded by a bittersweet tone, for with it Alcott brought her wonderful series to an end.
Louisa May Alcott This is the story of Rose, a rich but lonely and sickly girl who has been recently orphaned and sent to live with her maiden aunts. When Rose’s guardian, Uncle Alec, returns from abroad he takes over her care. Through his unorthodox theories about child-rearing and her exposure to the exploits of her seven male cousins and numerous aunts, Rose becomes happier and healthier, cured of many of her fears and prejudices. She also makes friends with Phebe, her aunts’ maid of her own age, whose cheerful attitude in the face of poverty helps to illustrate to Rose her own good fortune.
Louisa May Alcott The story begins when Rose returns home from a long trip to Europe. In this sequel to "Eight Cousins" we find the title character Rose returning from a two year trip traveling the world. Rose, a wealthy woman, finds herself the object of many suitors, but how can she tell who loves her for her and who loves her for her money? A delightful coming of age story, "Rose in Bloom" will delight readers both young and old.
Louisa May Alcott When best friends, Jack and Jill, tumble off their sled, their injuries cause them to be bedridden for many months. Their parents fill their days with the joys of Christmas preparations, a theatrical production and many other imaginative events.
Louisa May Alcott The story of the book of two young girls who decide to have a tea party with their dolls and a mysterious dog comes and eats their prized cake, they end up finding a circus run-away, Ben Brown. Ben is a horse master, and loves horses, so when the Moss' take the young boy in, they decide to give him work at the neighbors house driving cows (on a horse, of course). After that a series of events happens, and Ben finds out his beloved father is dead.
Louisa May Alcott This is Alcott's account of her experiences as a nurse during the Civil War in a Washington D.C. hospital. The sketches are taken ""from letters hastily written in the few leisure moments of a very busy life,"" and so maintain the immediacy and force of their author.