What is laura ingalls wilder?

Laura Ingalls Wilder

Laura Elizabeth Ingalls Wilder (February 7, 1867 – February 10, 1957) was an American author who wrote the Little House series of books based on her childhood in a pioneer family. Laura's daughter, Rose, inspired Laura to write her books.

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Some articles on laura ingalls wilder:

List Of Little House Books - Other - Biographies
... There were dozens of books about Laura written ... That includes ones like Pioneer Girl The Story of Laura Ingalls Wilder by William Anderson Prairie Girl The Life of Laura Ingalls Wilder by William ... Hines Laura Ingalls Wilder by Wil Mara Becoming Laura Ingalls Wilder The Woman Behind the Legend by John E ...
List Of Little House Books - Other
... Dear Laura Letters from Children to Laura Ingalls Wilder Inside Laura's Little House The Little House on the Prairie Treasury A Little House Christmas Holiday Stories ... Anderson Laura's Album A Remembrance Scrapbook of Laura Ingalls Wilder by William Anderson Walnut Grove, Terre Promise by Patrick Loubatière Little House on the Prairie from A to Z, by Patrick ...
Laura Ingalls Wilder - In The Media
... Wilder was portrayed in the television adaptations of Little House on the Prairie by Kazuko Sugiyama (voice) in Laura, The Prairie Girl Japanese cartoon series, Melissa Gilbert in the ...
Laura Ingalls Wilder House
... The Laura Ingalls Wilder House in Mansfield, Missouri, also known as Rocky Ridge Farm, was the home of author Laura Ingalls Wilder from 1896 until her death in 1957 ... Wilder, the author of the Little House on the Prairie series, began writing here at the age of 65 ...

Famous quotes containing the words wilder and/or laura:

    You know, that stuff about pink elephants, that’s the bunk. It’s little animals. Little tiny turkeys in straw hats. Midget monkeys coming through the keyholes.
    —Billy Wilder (b. 1906)

    A new talker will often call her caregiver “mommy,” which makes parents worry that the child is confused about who is who. She isn’t. This is a case of limited vocabulary rather than mixed-up identities. When a child has only one word for the female person who takes care of her, calling both of them “mommy” is understandable.
    —Amy Laura Dombro (20th century)