Read Aunt Jo's Scrapbag: My Boys, Etc. by Louisa May Alcott Free Online


Ebook Aunt Jo's Scrapbag: My Boys, Etc. by Louisa May Alcott read! Book Title: Aunt Jo's Scrapbag: My Boys, Etc.
The author of the book: Louisa May Alcott
ISBN: 1168081076
ISBN 13: 9781168081070
Language: English
Edition: Kessinger Publishing
Date of issue: September 10th 2010
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 748 KB
City - Country: No data
Loaded: 1770 times
Reader ratings: 5.3

Read full description of the books:



My Boys - Story is pleasant and nothing more; title says it all
Tessa's Surprises - A heart-touching little story; perfect for reading during these holidays!
Buzz - Ingenious and the sort of story I would write; Buzz is a (view spoiler)[fly (hide spoiler)]
The Children's Joke - My favourite among this bunch; ALL parents should do this at least once
Dandelion - Perfect little hopeful story to lift your mood; can't say there wasn't something in my eye
Madam Cluck and Her Family - Most entertaining, especially if you live on a farm. like me.
A Curious Call - Very curious story and not very well explained... very curious
Tilly's Christmas - The kind of story that squeezes your heart and makes you cry. a little.
My Little Gentleman - Same as above
Back Windows - very humorous and ehmm... relatable
Little Marie of Lehon - Sweet and savoury
My May-day Among Curious Birds and Beasts - made me want to visit a zoo right away
Our Little Newsboy - heart-touching-warming
Patty's Patchwork - What wouldn't I give to have an aunt like Patty's?


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Read information about the author

Ebook Aunt Jo's Scrapbag: My Boys, Etc. read Online! As A.M. Barnard:
Behind a Mask, or a Woman's Power (1866)
The Abbot's Ghost, or Maurice Treherne's Temptation (1867)
A Long Fatal Love Chase (1866 – first published 1995)
First published anonymously:
A Modern Mephistopheles (1877)

Louisa May Alcott was born in Germantown, Pennsylvania on November 29, 1832. She and her three sisters, Anna, Elizabeth and May were educated by their father, philosopher/ teacher, Bronson Alcott and raised on the practical Christianity of their mother, Abigail May.

Louisa spent her childhood in Boston and in Concord, Massachusetts, where her days were enlightened by visits to Ralph Waldo Emerson’s library, excursions into nature with Henry David Thoreau and theatricals in the barn at Hillside (now Hawthorne’s "Wayside").

Like her character, Jo March in Little Women, young Louisa was a tomboy: "No boy could be my friend till I had beaten him in a race," she claimed, " and no girl if she refused to climb trees, leap fences...."

For Louisa, writing was an early passion. She had a rich imagination and often her stories became melodramas that she and her sisters would act out for friends. Louisa preferred to play the "lurid" parts in these plays, "the villains, ghosts, bandits, and disdainful queens."

At age 15, troubled by the poverty that plagued her family, she vowed: "I will do something by and by. Don’t care what, teach, sew, act, write, anything to help the family; and I’ll be rich and famous and happy before I die, see if I won’t!"

Confronting a society that offered little opportunity to women seeking employment, Louisa determined "...I will make a battering-ram of my head and make my way through this rough and tumble world." Whether as a teacher, seamstress, governess, or household servant, for many years Louisa did any work she could find.

Louisa’s career as an author began with poetry and short stories that appeared in popular magazines. In 1854, when she was 22, her first book Flower Fables was published. A milestone along her literary path was Hospital Sketches (1863) based on the letters she had written home from her post as a nurse in Washington, DC as a nurse during the Civil War.

When Louisa was 35 years old, her publisher Thomas Niles in Boston asked her to write "a book for girls." Little Women was written at Orchard House from May to July 1868. The novel is based on Louisa and her sisters’ coming of age and is set in Civil War New England. Jo March was the first American juvenile heroine to act from her own individuality; a living, breathing person rather than the idealized stereotype then prevalent in children’s fiction.

In all, Louisa published over 30 books and collections of stories. She died on March 6, 1888, only two days after her father, and is buried in Sleepy Hollow Cemetery in Concord.


Reviews of the Aunt Jo's Scrapbag: My Boys, Etc.


CALEB

After this book, I look at the world with different eyes!

FREDDIE

The book is a masterpiece that makes a richer soul, speech, and wider horizon.

AMBER

Why do you ask me to write a phone?

RYAN

A useful book to free yourself from negative emotions and joy.

DARCY

This story is going to be remembered for a long time.




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