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July 30 , 2007

Frances Hodgson Burnett Complete Roamce Religion Horror Anthologies


An English playwright and author. She is best known for her children's stories, in particular Little Lord Fauntleroy (published in 1885-6), A Little Princess (1905), and The Secret Garden (1911).

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The Secret Garden

“If you look the right way, you can see that the whole world is a garden.” – - Frances Hodgson Burnett, The Secret Garden The Secret Garden is a novel by Frances Hodgson Burnett. It was initially published in serial format starting in the autumn of 1910, and was first published in its…

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His Grace of Osmonde (1897)
That Lass O' Lowrie's (1877)
Theo (1877)
The Pretty Sister of José (1889)
The Little Hunchback Zia (1915)
The White People (1920)
In the Closed Room (1904)
Esmeralda (1877)
Vagabondia (1884)
Louisiana (1880)
In Connection with the De Willoughby Claim (1899)
Lodusky (1877)
Barty Crusoe and His Man Saturday (1909)
Seth (1877)
One Day At Arle (1877)
Mère Girauds Little Daughter (1877)
''Surly Tim'' A Lancashire Story (1877)

The Little Hunchback Zia (1915)
A story of the Nativity. Zia is a little hunchback orphan living with an old woman who makes him beg. His wonderful, luminous eyes fill her with fear, but they attract nearly everyone else who sees him. How Zia is finally driven forth an outcast, how he sees Joseph and Mary and later the Christ-child, and what happens then is told by Mrs. Burnett as she alone could tell it.

The White People (1920)
A challenge to the darkness and the mystery of death... Its background is exquisitely beautiful. Its theme is mystical. Its narrative is wholesome, charming, without a trace of morbidity or unwelcome strangeness.

In the Closed Room (1904)
A mystic sort of tale of the tenements of New York, wherein a strange human flower blossoms and fades all too soon; the tale of a young girl who could make a living things out of pictures.

In Connection with the De Willoughby Claim (1899)
"It is typically an American novel, which, in its subtle, tragic performance, lays a tremendous hold upon the reader's sympathies.... The striking originality of the plot, the intensely dramatic climaxes, and the low, sweet thrills of happiness which are in such direct contrast, give the book a weirdness and a fascination that are hard to shake off" – Boston Herald

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