- Little House in the Big Woods (1932), awarded the Lewis Carroll Shelf Award in 1958.
- Farmer Boy (1933) – about her husband's childhood on a farm in New York
- Little House on the Prairie (1935)
- On the Banks of Plum Creek (1937), a Newbery Honor book
- By the Shores of Silver Lake (1939), a Newbery Honor book
- The Long Winter (1940), a Newbery Honor book
- Little Town on the Prairie (1941), a Newbery Honor book
- These Happy Golden Years (1943), a Newbery Honor book
- On the Way Home (1962, published posthumously) – a diary of the Wilders' move from De Smet, South Dakota to Mansfield, Missouri, edited and added to by Rose Wilder Lane.
- The First Four Years (1971, published posthumously)
- West from Home (1974, published posthumously) – Wilder's letters to Almanzo while visiting Lane in San Francisco
- The Road Back (Part of A Little House Traveler: Writings from Laura Ingalls Wilder's Journeys Across America, highlighting Laura's previously unpublished record of a 1931 trip with Almanzo to De Smet, South Dakota, and the Black Hills)
- A Little House Sampler, with Rose Wilder Lane, edited by William Anderson
- Writings to Young Women (Volume One: On Wisdom and Virtues, Volume Two: On Life As a Pioneer Woman, Volume Three: As Told By Her Family, Friends, and Neighbors)
- A Little House Reader: A Collection of Writings
- Laura Ingalls Wilder & Rose Wilder Lane (Letters exchanged by Laura and Rose)
- Little House in the Ozarks: The Rediscovered Writings
- Laura's Album (A Remembrance Scrapbook of Laura Ingalls Wilder, edited by William Anderson)
Read more about this topic: Laura Ingalls Wilder
Other articles related to "works, work":
... The titles of many Baroque works make mention of the continuo section, such as J ... combination, at least in modern performances, is harpsichord and cello for instrumental works and secular vocal works, such as operas, and organ for sacred music ... In addition, the mere composition of certain works seems to require certain kind of instruments (for instance, Vivaldi's Stabat Mater seems to require an organ, and not a harpsichord) ...
... Krasicki's major works won European fame and were translated into Latin, French, German, Italian, Russian, Czech, Croatian, Slovene, Hungarian ... The broad reception of his works was sustained throughout the 19th century ... Krasicki has been the subject of works by poets of the Polish Enlightenment – Stanisław Trembecki, Franciszek Zabłocki, Wojciech Mier – and in the 20th century, by Konstanty Ildefons Gałc ...
... Tragödie, 1809 Wanda, 1810 Die Weihe der Unkraft, 1813, a recantation of his earlier work Martin Luther Kunigunde die Heilige, 1815 Geistliche Übungen für drei Tage, 1818 Die Mutter ...
... Norman Rockwell was a prolific artist, producing over 4,000 original works in his lifetime ... Most of his works are either in public collections, or have been destroyed in fire or other misfortunes ... of America), were only slightly overshadowed by his most popular of calendar works the "Four Seasons" illustrations for Brown Bigelow that were published for 17 years beginning in ...
... The Works Progress Administration (renamed during 1939 as the Works Project Administration WPA) was the largest and most ambitious New Deal agency, employing millions of unskilled workers to carry ... Writers documented local and state histories, artists painted murals and other works for new federal post offices and other buildings ...
Famous quotes containing the word works:
“Artists, whatever their medium, make selections from the abounding materials of life, and organize these selections into works that are under the control of the artist.... In relation to the inclusiveness and literally endless intricacy of life, art is arbitrary, symbolic and abstracted. That is its value and the source of its own kind of order and coherence.”
—Jane Jacobs (b. 1916)
“I know no subject more elevating, more amazing, more ready to the poetical enthusiasm, the philosophical reflection, and the moral sentiment than the works of nature. Where can we meet such variety, such beauty, such magnificence?”
—James Thomson (17001748)
“My plan of instruction is extremely simple and limited. They learn, on week-days, such coarse works as may fit them for servants. I allow of no writing for the poor. My object is not to make fanatics, but to train up the lower classes in habits of industry and piety.”
—Hannah More (17451833)