Caroline: Little House, Revisited by Sarah Miller Download (read online) free eBook .pdf.epub.kindle

Caroline: Little House, Revisited

In this novel authorized by the Little House estate, Sarah Miller vividly recreates the beauty, hardship, and joys of the frontier in a dazzling work of historical fiction, a captivating story that illuminates one courageous, resilient, and loving pioneer woman as never before—Caroline Ingalls, “Ma” in Laura Ingalls Wilder’s beloved Little House books.

In the frigid days of

In the frigid days of February, 1870, Caroline Ingalls and her family leave the familiar comforts of the Big Woods of Wisconsin and the warm bosom of her family, for a new life in Kansas Indian Territory. Packing what they can carry in their wagon, Caroline, her husband Charles, and their little girls, Mary and Laura, head west to settle in a beautiful, unpredictable land full of promise and peril.

The pioneer life is a hard one, especially for a pregnant woman with no friends or kin to turn to for comfort or help. The burden of work must be shouldered alone, sickness tended without the aid of doctors, and babies birthed without the accustomed hands of mothers or sisters. But Caroline’s new world is also full of tender joys. In adapting to this strange new place and transforming a rough log house built by Charles’ hands into a home, Caroline must draw on untapped wells of strength she does not know she possesses.

For more than eighty years, generations of readers have been enchanted by the adventures of the American frontier’s most famous child, Laura Ingalls Wilder, in the Little House books. Now, that familiar story is retold in this captivating tale of family, fidelity, hardship, love, and survival that vividly reimagines our past.
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    Juli

    Nov 29, 2017

    rated it
    really liked it

    One of the first books I read when I had learned how to read well enough to read a chapter book was Little House in the Big Woods. All these years later, I can still remember that I got the book for free at school (R.I.F. day!). I carried it all the way home after school just staring at the cover with the picture of a happy family in a log cabin on it. That book started a life-long love of anything Laura Ingalls Wilder…..the thought of being a pioneer girl, living on the prairie, watching Pa b

    I never once thought about what it might be like for Ma and Pa Ingalls. As a girl, I just focused on the lovely children’s stories told from Laura’s perspective.

    Sarah Miller revists the Ingalls family, telling the story from Caroline Ingalls’ perspective. The life of a pioneer family from an adult’s view is still magical…..but also harsh, frightening and unforgiving.

    Caroline recounts the story of the Ingalls’ move from Wisconsin to the Indian Territory in Kanasas by covered wagon. It mirrors the tale from Little House on the Prairie, but this time the story is told by Ma, not Laura. Caroline is pregnant and afraid there won’t be a woman to help her when it comes time for the baby to be born. She has to bear the stress of the lurching wagon, life on the trail, managing the food supplies and cooking in a moving wagon, keeping the girls occupied, helping Charles with the wagon & horses, helping build their first cabin……I never considered what a hard life it would have been for a mother making a long trek by wagon after leaving her entire family behind. Especially pregnant and not knowing if there would be help for her at the end of the journey.

    I really enjoyed this book! Christmas with Mr. Edwards. Losing & finding Jack, the dog. Building the log cabin. The family being sick with ague. All the events from Little House on the Prairie….just another side. The tale is sometimes joyous….other times sad. But, that’s life,right? The story presents the married/husband side of Pa, too. Caroline supports her husband and is strong for him, even when he makes mistakes. Just a lovely story. Miller did take a few liberties with historical fact, but outlines the few changes she made in the back of the book. It was nothing that made me cringe….little things to keep the continuity.

    I highly recommend this to anyone who grew up loving the Little House books! Be prepared to get a bit teary eyed a couple of times…..and I even had a few eyerolls when the prose got just a bit too sappy….but all in all, a wonderful read. There are a couple sexual situations — nothing graphic or inappropriate. Married couples have sex — even Ma and Pa Ingalls. It’s tastefully done, and not in any way traumatizing. But, I would recommend parental guidance before allowing children to read the book. Adults might want to read the book first….and make an informed decision before allowing those under 13 to read it.

    I was sad momentarily when I read the last page — I didn’t want it to be over! I have the Little House books on my shelf….I need to re-read them! I also have a couple seasons of the 1970’s tv show on DVD. I feel a binge watch coming on!
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    Ann Marie (Lit·Wit·Wine·Dine)

    I’m running a giveaway for this book at Lit·Wit·Wine·Dine.

    As someone who grew up watching Little House on the Prairie and reading the much-celebrated books series by Laura Ingalls Wilder, I was very excited to hear about this book at Book Expo 2017. When I was offered the opportunity to participate in the blog tour, I jumped on it!

    Caroline’s character, in both the book and television series, was never featured as prominently as perhaps it should have been. She maintained a steady, consistent, a

    As someone who grew up watching Little House on the Prairie and reading the much-celebrated books series by Laura Ingalls Wilder, I was very excited to hear about this book at Book Expo 2017. When I was offered the opportunity to participate in the blog tour, I jumped on it!

    Caroline’s character, in both the book and television series, was never featured as prominently as perhaps it should have been. She maintained a steady, consistent, and somewhat stereotyped wife/mother role. I’m pleased that someone saw fit to explore her life in more depth.

    Though I enjoyed reading this book and would definitely recommend it to anyone who was or is obsessed with the Little House series, I must admit that I did have some difficulties with it. The first is the pacing. The first hundred-thirty-something pages described the Ingalls family journey from Wisconsin to Kansas. While there were a few moments of excitement, much of the narrative was taken up with rather mundane experiences and Caroline’s constant waxing nostalgic. The rest of the book was similarly paced and, in my opinion, could have been pared down quite a bit.

    The second, in fairness, has to do with my own sense of nostalgia in some way. You see, when I was a little girl, (I was two when it started and nine when the last episode aired. Feel free to Google and do the math.) I thought there could have been nothing better than to be Laura Ingalls. It seemed as though she lived the perfect All-American life. After reading this novel, I realized that her family, along with many others, were living the American Dream at the expense of the Native American people they disrespected and displaced. I realize now that I should have made that connection much sooner but the truth is that, while I have given much consideration to the horrible way in which Indigenous Americans have been (and still are being) treated throughout the years, I never once thought of how this might impact my opinion of the Ingalls family. While I understand that the Ingalls family was one of many who staked a claim on Native land, Caroline was particularly averse to their presence which impacted my opinion of her. That said, I absolutely appreciate Sarah Miller’s honesty with regard to Caroline’s attitudes toward Native Americans.

    Sarah Miller excelled at developing the characters of of several of Caroline’s neighbors including Mrs. Scott and Edwards. She also made palpable the loneliness and apprehension Caroline experienced as she traveled to Kanas.

    Caroline: Little House, Revisited was published with the full approval of Little House Heritage Trust.


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    Sheri

    A fabulous five star read! From the very first line you are drawn into the story with Sarah Miller’s beautiful prose. Her comparison of the crochet hook to the fiddle’s bow and the music it produces sets the tone and spirit for a novel filled with hopes and dreams. Her words are so descriptive and readily convey Caroline’s thoughts and feelings.

    For those who’ve read Little House on the Prairie (LHOTP), it’s a familiar storyline and thus there may not be that compulsion to keep reading just a bit

    For those who’ve read Little House on the Prairie (LHOTP), it’s a familiar storyline and thus there may not be that compulsion to keep reading just a bit more to see what will happen. You already know what happens. The difference, besides point of view, is that LHOTP is action and adventure oriented, while Caroline: Little House, Revisited is more descriptive and emotive. It tells the same story but doesn’t gloss over the unpleasantries that were not proper to write about or didn’t otherwise contribute to a happy children’s story. The novel wonderfully conveys everyday life and you get a real sense of the physical, mental, and emotional realities. Miller’s expressive writing evokes empathy and consideration for the trials and tribulations of life during pioneer times.

    Some describe this as a slow read and at first I was inclined to agree. But after some thought, I feel this is meant to be a serene read where each word and scene is savored. To read it over again, I would take more time and enjoy it in a relaxed manner, perhaps only reading 1-2 chapters a day.

    Another thought I had was that the perceived slowness of the novel is an intentional way of conveying the pace and progress of life during pioneer days. That slowness in reading helps the reader understand just how long it took to accomplish what we might consider easy tasks today. So different from our fast lives today where we can fly from one coast to the other in a matter of hours, or pop something in the microwave and be eating in a matter of minutes.

    Caroline: Little House, Revisited offers a new perspective on a familiar story. I encourage you to slow down and give yourself the time to fully appreciate Sarah Miller’s engaging writing in this wonderful read.
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