Who is rose wilder lane?

Rose Wilder Lane

Rose Wilder Lane (December 5, 1886 – October 30, 1968) was an American journalist, travel writer, novelist, and political theorist. She is noted (with Ayn Rand and Isabel Paterson) as one of the founders of the American libertarian movement.

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Laura Ingalls Wilder - Works
... 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 ... 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 ...
Rose Wilder Lane - In The Media
... Lane was portrayed in the television adaptations of Little House on the Prairie by Twins Jennifer and Michele Steffin Terra Allen (part 1) and Skye McCole ... written by Roger Lea MacBride, telling of Lane's childhood and early youth ... represented, as MacBride was a close friend of Lane's ...

Famous quotes containing the words rose wilder, wilder lane, lane, rose and/or wilder:

    Making the best of things is ... a damn poor way of dealing with them.... My whole life has been a series of escapes from that quicksand [ellipses in source].
    Rose Wilder Lane (1886–1968)

    There is a city myth that country life was isolated and lonely; the truth is that farmers and their families then had a richer social life than they have now. They enjoyed a society organic, satisfying and whole, not mixed and thinned with the life of town, city and nation as it now is.
    —Rose Wilder Lane (1886–1965)

    Life is a thin narrowness of taken-for-granted, a plank over a canyon in a fog. There is something under our feet, the taken-for-granted. A table is a table, food is food, we are we—because we don’t question these things. And science is the enemy because it is the questioner. Faith saves our souls alive by giving us a universe of the taken-for-granted.
    —Rose Wilder Lane (1886–1968)

    And all shall be well and
    All manner of thing shall be well
    When the tongues of flame are in-folded
    Into the crowned knot of fire
    And the fire and the rose are one.
    —T.S. (Thomas Stearns)

    And, by the way, who estimates the value of the crop which nature yields in the still wilder fields unimproved by man? The crop of English hay is carefully weighed, the moisture calculated, the silicates and the potash; but in all dells and pond-holes in the woods and pastures and swamps grows a rich and various crop only unreaped by man.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)