The Long WinterBook - 1953
Families -- Juvenile fiction.
Frontier and pioneer life -- Juvenile fiction.
Blizzards -- Juvenile fiction.
From the critics
QuotesAdd a Quote
“It is a good idea sometimes to think of the importance and dignity of our every-day duties. It keeps them from being so tiresome; besides, others are apt take us at our own valuation. ”
“As you read my stories of long ago I hope you will remember that things truly worthwhile and that will give you happiness are the same now as they were then. It is not the things you have that make you happy. It is love and kindness and helping each other and just plain being good. ”
“Laura felt a warmth inside her. It was very small, but it was strong. It was steady, like a tiny light in the dark, and it burned very low but no winds would make it flicker because it would not give up.”
“Our hearts grow tender with childhood memories and love of kindred, and we are better throughout the year for having, in spirit, become a child again at Christmas-time.”
“I am beginning to learn that it is the sweet, simple things of life which are the real ones after all.”
“The real things haven't changed. It is still best to be honest and truthful; to make the most of what we have; to be happy with simple pleasures; and have courage when things go wrong.”
AgeAdd Age Suitability
LisaHuang_95 thinks this title is suitable for between the ages of 7 and 13
blue_ant_993 thinks this title is suitable for between the ages of 8 and 12
SummaryAdd a Summary
in this book the ingalls family struggles through a hard winter and when all the food it gone who will go out to save them? will he have enough time?
On a hot August day in 1880, at the Ingalls homestead in Dakota Territory, Laura offers to help Pa stack hay to feed their stock in the winter. As they work, Laura notices a muskrat den in the nearby Big Slough. Upon inspecting the den, Pa notes that the walls are the thickest he has ever seen, and fears the upcoming winter will be a hard one.
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