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hi how are you guys
Hello All, I enjoy reading classic novels. At the moment I am reading Little Women. I am on Chapter 37, and wondered if someone would be kind enough to explain to me what the sentence; "she covered it with a cloud of fresh illusion" means, about Amy March getting ready for the ball. Thanks.
Hello everyone, I'm reading Little Women these days. Its such an innocent and sentimental book of all times. Makes me wish for such a sisterly love and innocence in today's world ! Anyway, lets start of with the discussion. Who is your favourite character in the book and why?
Who do you think would be cast if there was another adaption of Little Women?
I am ashamed to say that, up until now, I've spent so much of my time reading the "new" novels that I've foregone some of the best, most brilliantly written yet. Louisa May Alcott's Little Women was on my reading list in my children's literature course. Though I'm not through reading the book as of yet, I get the general gist of it. So far I'm finding Jo March's character reminds me in many ways of Idgie Threadgoode from Fannie Flagg's Fried Green Tomatoes. This in that they are both from families where social standing and behavior is very important, yet both are little rebels and non-conformists. Now should one analyse the two in depth there may be less similarities, but this was my first general impression of this character. I had wondered what other people's opinions might be on this. The book is so far one of the best I've ever read. I will have to make sure to pass it on to my children so they are not deprived of such great work, even though they may see it as a "chickie book". What truly impressed me the most was Louisa May Alcott's biography. To think that she only took two and a half months to write this book bewilders me. Her biography is worth reading for anyone interesting. She was a great author, whom I will always hold in the highest regard. She has broken through with many "firsts" in her writing. I can't wait to go home and finish the book. Then off to start on The Secret Garden for next week's class.
There has been some discussion and I think very intelligent argument that Little Women was one of the most critical secular tools to teach religious thought in its day, captivating its readers by a wonderful story beautifully told to teach about the necessity of abiding by the concepts taught in the New Testament. Did anyone see this kind of teaching in this book? What did you see? It has also been argued that the book given the girls was not the Bible but Pilgrims Progress by John Bunyon. Thoughts? Arguments to that?
in the book little women, what do the following simlies mean: dark as egypt prim as a dish please help! I really need to figure out what these mean in the next 5 minutes! even if you only know one, that would still be very helpful!
Ok. The title is not very clear; I'm aware of that XD And that's why I'l try to explain this new Thread. When I was little and read Little Women, I felt like I had to have a favourite character (in my case, it was Beth), so as to follow her throughout the book... But when I read it again when I was older, I realized I couldn't choose any of the four because - somehow - I felt identified with all the sisters. For example: 'When I'm scared, I act like Jo; but when I'm mad, I usually act like Amy'... and I was wondering if any of you came up with this idea too :) In case this explanation is not clear enough (english is not my first language as you may have noticed :P), then tell me with whom of the characters you feel most identified with ;) BloomingRose
I was just wondering how the Civil War has influenced Alcotts writing, I know she wrote some a book about her experiences as a Civil War nurse and at the start of Little Women she mentions that their father was a chaplain. I've been reading her other books and there doesn't seem to be any mention about the Civil War or is it just cause it was published after the war? I dont really know.
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