By: Hamlin Garland (1860-1940)
|The Eagle's Heart
|Money Magic A Novel
Son of the Middle Border
In all the region of autobiography, so far as I know it, I do not know quite the like of Mr. Garland's story of his life, and I should rank it with the very greatest of that kind in literature. . . . It is the poet who sees the vast scale of human struggle with nature or the things she will withhold unless they are forced from her by man's tireless toil and mighty mechanism, and in the vision he knows a battle-joy as distinctive of this Son of the Middle Border as his fidelity to the sordid and squalid details of the campaign, or his exultation of the beauty of the West which he has so passionately hated and finally so passionately loves...
|The Forester's Daughter A Romance of the Bear-Tooth Range
|The Tyranny of the Dark
|The Shadow World
|They of the High Trails
|A Daughter of the Middle Border
|A Little Norsk; Or, Ol' Pap's Flaxen
|The Trail of the Goldseekers A Record of Travel in Prose and Verse
|The Moccasin Ranch A Story of Dakota
|Cavanaugh: Forest Ranger A Romance of the Mountain West
|The Captain of the Gray-Horse Troop
|Rose of Dutcher's Coolly
|Other Main-Travelled Roads
|The Spirit of Sweetwater
|The Light of the Star A Novel
|A Spoil of Office A Story of the Modern West
|Victor Ollnee's Discipline
In the Autumn Grass
LibriVox volunteers take us out on the prairie among the wind and blue stem with readings of In the Autumn Grass by Hamlin Garland. This is the fortnightly poem for November 8, 2015.
Do You Fear the Wind?
LibriVox volunteers bring you 16 recordings of Do You Fear the Wind? by Hamlin Garland. This was the Weekly Poetry project for February 3, 2013.Taken from An American Anthology, 1787–1900, Edmund Clarence Stedman, ed. (1833–1908).
Spirit of Sweetwater
Clement had unwittingly succeeded where others had failed at mining in the western Colorado mountains. Now he found himself wanting to share his success with some deserving soul, and one day found a young dying woman to whom he seemed inexplicably drawn. However he had a past which his conscience told him must be revealed in order for him to be worthy of a dying woman's love. Should a man of means expend the effort to clear his conscience in order to attempt a relationship destined to last but a short time?