Little House on the Prairie

Front Cover
Harper Collins, May 11, 2004 - Juvenile Fiction - 352 pages
3 Reviews

For the first time in the history of the Little House books, this new edition features Garth Williams’ interior art in vibrant, full color, as well as beautifully redesigned covers.

The adventures continue for Laura Ingalls and her family as they leave their little house in the Big Woods of Wisconsin and set out for Kansas. They travel for many days in their covered wagon until they find the best spot to build their little house on the prairie. Soon they are planting and plowing, hunting wild ducks and turkeys, and gathering grass for their cows. Sometimes pioneer life is hard, but Laura and her folks are always busy and happy in their new little house.

 

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racist

User Review  - Nancy - Target

Native Americans are portrayed as savages and as wild people. White settlers are the civilized people and their lives are continuous disrupted by the uncivilized people- Native Americans. The way Native Americans are portrayed may be harmful to children. Discretion advised. Read full review

Review: Little House on the Prairie: Little House on the Prairie Series #3 (Full-Color Collector's Edition, softcover)

User Review  - Hannah - Christianbook.com

I've reviewed the Little House in the Big Woods just a few minutes ago and decided I should reveiw the rest of them. I just completed this one last summer during the time I was sick. I loved it. It is ... Read full review

Contents

Going West
1
Crossing the Creek
16
Camp on the High Prairie
28
1rairii Day
38
The House on the Prairie
52
Moving In
71
The WolfPack
80
Two Stout Doors
99
Texas Longhorns
162
Indian Camp
172
Ague
182
Fire in the Chimney
199
Pa Goes to Town
208
The Tali Indian
226
Mr Edwards Meets Santa Claus
238
A Scream in the Night
253

A Fire on the Hearth
107
A Roof and a Floor
120
Indians in the House
132
Fresh Wa ter to Drink
147
Prairie Fire
274
Indians Ride Away
302
Going Out
322
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About the author (2004)

Laura Ingalls Wilder was born in 1867 in the log cabin described in Little House in the Big Woods. She and her family traveled by covered wagon across the Midwest. Later, Laura and her husband, Almanzo Wilder, made their own covered-wagon trip with their daughter, Rose, to Mansfield, Missouri. There, believing in the importance of knowing where you began in order to appreciate how far you've come, Laura wrote about her childhood growing up on the American frontier. For millions of readers Laura lives on forever as the little pioneer girl in the beloved Little House books.

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