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Little house in the big woods / by Laura Ingalls Wilder ; illustrated by Garth Williams.

Available copies

  • 1 of 1 copy available at Bibliomation. (Show)
  • 1 of 1 copy available at Bridgeport Public Library.
Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
North Branch - Bridgeport J WILDER (Text to phone) 34000074963752 Juvenile Fiction Available -

Record details

Content descriptions

General Note: Originally published: New York : Harper, 1932.
Formatted Contents Note: Little house in the big woods -- Winter days and winter nights -- The long rifle -- Christmas -- Sundays -- Two big bears -- The sugar snow -- Dance at Grandpa's -- Going to town -- Summertime -- Harvest -- The wonderful machine -- The deer in the wood.
Summary, etc.: A year in the life of two young girls growing up on the Wisconsin frontier, as they help their mother with the daily chores, enjoy their father's stories and singing, and share special occasions with relatives and neighbors.
Target Audience Note:
Ages 8-12.
Subject: Wilder, Laura Ingalls 1867-1957 Fiction
Wilder, Laura Ingalls 1867-1957 Juvenile fiction
Wilder, Laura Ingalls 1867-1957 Fiction
Frontier and pioneer life Wisconsin Fiction
Family life Fiction
Frontier and pioneer life Wisconsin Fiction
Family life Wisconsin Fiction
Wisconsin Fiction
Wisconsin Fiction
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Syndetic Solutions - Author Notes for ISBN Number 9780061289804
Little House in the Big Woods
Little House in the Big Woods
by Wilder, Laura Ingalls; Williams, Garth (Illustrator)
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Author Notes

Little House in the Big Woods

Wilder was born near Pepin, Wisconsin; attended school in DeSmet, South Dakota; and became a teacher before she was 16, teaching for seven years in Dakota Territory schools. She and her husband, Almanzo Wilder, farmed near DeSmet for about nine years and then moved to Mansfield, Missouri, where they lived out the rest of their days. Wilder did not write her first book, Little House in the Big Woods, about her early years in Wisconsin, until late in life, on the urging of her daughter, Rose Wilder Lane. It was first published in 1932. She followed this with Farmer Boy (1933), a book about her husband's childhood in New York State. She then completed a series of books about her life as she and her family moved westward along the frontier. Little House on the Prairie (1935) records the family's move to Kansas. On the Banks of Plum Creek (1937) describes the family's move to Minnesota. By the Shores of Silver Lake (1939) records the family's move to South Dakota, as do the final three books in the series: The Long Winter, Little Town on the Prairie (1941), and These Happy Golden Years (1943), which ends with her marriage to Almanzo Wilder. Three of Wilder's books were published posthumously: On the Way Home, a diary of her trip to Mansfield; The First Four Years, an unfinished book about her first four years of marriage; and West from Home, letters she wrote on a visit to her daughter in San Francisco, none of them up to the quality of her earlier books. At her best, Wilder employs a clear, simple style, a wealth of fascinating detail, and a straightforward narrative style. Her tales of a strong, traditional frontier family that endures the hardships of the late eighteenth century are seen through the eyes of a child, which endears them to young readers. Her work is possibly the best example of historical realistic fiction for children. (Bowker Author Biography)

Search Results Showing Item 1 of 33

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