By: Alice Moore Dunbar-Nelson (1875-1935)
|The Goodness of St. Rocque and Other Stories|
|Violets and Other Tales|
By: Alice Morse Earle (1851-1911)
|Two Centuries of Costume in America, Volume 1 (1620-1820)|
Home Life in Colonial Days
CHAPTER I HOMES OF THE COLONISTS When the first settlers landed on American shores, the difficulties in finding or making shelter must have seemed ironical as well as almost unbearable. The colonists found a land magnificent with forest trees of every size and variety, but they had no sawmills, and few saws to cut boards; there was plenty of clay and ample limestone on every side, yet they could have no brick and no mortar; grand boulders of granite and rock were everywhere, yet there was not a single facility for cutting, drawing, or using stone...
|Curious Punishments of Bygone Days|
|Sabbath in Puritan New England|
|Customs and Fashions in Old New England|
|Stage-coach and Tavern Days|
Child Life in Colonial Days
The accounts of oldtime child life gathered for this book are wholly unconscious and full of honesty and simplicity, not only from the attitude of the child, but from that of his parents, guardians, and friends. The records have been made from affectionate interest, not from scientific interest; no profound search has been made for motives or significance, but the proof they give of tenderness and affection in the family are beautiful to read and to know.
By: Alice Muriel Williamson (1869-1933)
The House by the Lock
What secrets lay within the walls of the house by the lock? What secrets, if any, are held by the man who owns that mysterious house? A body is found in a backwater creek not far from the house by the lock, but what leads Noel Stanton on a quest to determine who the killer might be is more than merely the disappearance of his American friend Harvey Farnham. He has reason to believe that the wealthy and influential owner of the house, Carson Wildred, might somehow be implicated in the coincidental disappearance and murder...
|Rosemary A Christmas story|
|The Princess Passes|
|The Lightning Conductor Discovers America|
|The Guests Of Hercules|
|Lady Betty Across the Water|
|The Chauffeur and the Chaperon|
|The Castle Of The Shadows|
|The Lightning Conductor The Strange Adventures of a Motor-Car|
|The Powers and Maxine|
|Rosemary in Search of a Father|
Girl Who Had Nothing
The Girl Who Had Nothing is about a young orphan girl in desperate circumstances, who throws herself on the mercy of an elderly stranger. By her own intelligence and wit, she manages to survive, and very nicely at that!
By: Alice Prescott Smith
By: Alice Somerton
|The Torn Bible Or Hubert's Best Friend|
By: Alice Stopford Green (1848-1929)
By: Alice Turner Curtis (1863-??)
A Yankee Girl at Fort Sumter
Sylvia Fulton is a ten-years-old girl from Boston who stayed in Charleston, South Carolina, before the opening of the civil war. She loves her new home, and her dear friends. However, political tensions are rising, and things start to change. Through these changes, Silvia gets to know the world better: from Estrella, her maid, she starts to understand what it is to be a slave, from her unjust teacher she learns that not all beautiful people are perfect, and from the messages she carries to Fort Sumter she learns what is the meaning of danger. However, this is a lovely book, written mostly for children.
|A Little Maid of Old Maine|
|A Little Maid of Massachusetts Colony|
|A Little Maid of Old Philadelphia|
Little Maid of Province Town
Plucky eight year old Anne Nelson, living in Provincetown on the tip of Cape Cod, is determined to bring the Revolutionary War to an end so that she can be reunited with her soldier father. Will she succeed in carrying an important message from Boston to Newburyport, warning the American troops to be prepared, or will she be caught by the English ships patrolling the harbor?
|A Little Maid of Ticonderoga|
By: Alicia Catherine Mant (1788-1869)
Blue Jar Story Book
This is a collection of 6 delightful stories about children by some of the best authors of the period: Charles Lamb, Mary Lamb, Maria Edgeworth and Alicia Catherine Mant. These stories are well written and although they feature children and their escapades, clearly can be enjoyed by adults as well if not more.
|Christmas, A Happy Time A Tale, Calculated for the Amusement and Instruction of Young Persons|