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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 -

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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 - Publishers Weekly Review 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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Publishers Weekly Review

Little House in the Big Woods

Publishers Weekly


(c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved

Wilder's classic autobiographical series about growing up in a pioneer family in the late 1800s makes its audio debut in the very capable hands of stage actress Cherry Jones. This first installment introduces the Ingalls family living in the seemingly endless wild woods of Wisconsin prior to their eventual move west (to Kansas and later Missouri). Tennessee-born Jones brings a subtle (never hokey) homespun sound and comfortable pace to her reading; listeners may well imagine gathering in front of the fireplace or around a campfire for one of her storytelling sessions. But what Jones does best here is use her voice to sustain an appropriate childlike point of view. Her performance invites listeners to join in Laura's adventures and see things as she does, even though the books are written in the third person. (With this approach, for example, Jones livens up the occasional descriptive passages that can be slow going for some readers of the novel.) Award-winning fiddler Paul Woodiel provides lively interludes of "Pa's fiddle music," a joyful sound that was purportedly a staple of the Ingalls home. Ages 8-up. (May) FYI: Wilder's Little House on the Prairie and On the Banks of Plum Creek are being simultaneously released on cassette and CD, also read by Jones. (c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved

Syndetic Solutions - School Library Journal Review 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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School Library Journal Review

Little House in the Big Woods

School Library Journal


(c) Copyright Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.

Gr 3-6-Laura Ingalls Wilder fans will rejoice at the fine presentation of her novels in audio format. Cherry Jones brings to life Pa, Ma, Laura, and all the other characters. Performed at the right tempo for the intended audience, Jones changes her voice just enough for each character so they can easily be distinguished. Singing period songs as Pa, exclaiming with delight over some new discovery as Laura, or gently scolding as Ma, Jones keeps listeners entranced. Pa's fiddle music, performed by Paul Woodiel, enhances the presentation. As with the print versions, putting the books' content into the context of events which happened over 100 years ago will help intermediate students understand why a song about "darkeys" would be included (Little House in the Big Woods), and why certain attitudes toward minorities, particularly Native Americans, are acceptable to the characters in the books.-.Judy Czarnecki, Chippewa River District Library System, Mt. Pleasant, MI (c) Copyright 2010. Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.

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