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16-in-1 BOXED SET ALERT! 3,595 Pages! Louisa May Alcott: 16 Novels in One Volume by Louisa May Alcott

Family Book of The Day:

Louisa May Alcott: 16 Novels in One Volume (Illustrated Edition)

by Louisa May Alcott
4.1 stars – 6 reviews
Supports Us with Commissions Earned
Text-to-Speech: Enabled
Here’s the set-up:

This carefully edited collection of Louisa May Alcott has been designed and formatted to the highest digital standards and adjusted for readability on all devices.

  • Biography

Louisa May Alcott: Her Life, Letters, and Journals

  • Novels

Little Women
Good Wives
Little Men
Jo’s Boys
The Mysterious Key and What It Opened
An Old Fashioned Girl
Work: A Story of Experience
Eight Cousins; or, The Aunt-Hill
Rose in Bloom: A Sequel to Eight Cousins
Under the Lilacs
Jack and Jill: A Village Story
Behind a Mask, or a Woman’s Power
The Abbot’s Ghost, Or Maurice Treherne’s Temptation
A Modern Mephistopheles
Pauline’s Passion and Punishment

Louisa May Alcott (1832-1888) was an American novelist and poet best known as the author of the classic Little Women and its sequels Little Men and Jo’s Boys. Alcott was an abolitionist and a feminist.

Today’s Book of The Day is sponsored by this week’s Kids’ eBook of The Week:

Harriet the Spy

by Louise Fitzhugh
4.7 stars – 1,516 reviews
Supports Us with Commissions Earned
Text-to-Speech: Enabled
Here’s the set-up:
It’s no secret that Harriet the Spy is a timeless classic that kids will love! Every day can be an adventure if you just look carefully enough!

Harriet M. Welsch is a spy. In her notebook, she writes down everything she knows about everyone, even her classmates and her best friends. Then Harriet loses track of her notebook, and it ends up in the wrong hands. Before she can stop them, her friends have read the always truthful, sometimes awful things she’s written about each of them. Will Harriet find a way to put her life and her friendships back together?”What the novel showed me as a child is that words have the power to hurt, but they can also heal, and that it’s much better in the long run to use this power for good than for evil.”—New York Times bestselling author Meg Cabot

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