Mary Howitt - Her Works

Her Works

Among the works written, like those already mentioned, independently of her husband, were:

  1. ' Sketches of Natural History (1834)
  2. ' Wood Leighton, or a Year in the Country (1836)
  3. ' Birds and Flowers and other Country Things (1838)
  4. ' Hymns and Fireside Verses (1839)
  5. ' Hope on, Hope ever, a Tale (1840)
  6. ' Strive and Thrive (1840)
  7. ' Sowing and Reaping, or What will come of it (1841)
  8. ' Work and Wages, or Life in Service (1842)
  9. ' Which is the Wiser? or People Abroad (1842)
  10. ' Little Coin, Much Care (1842)
  11. ' No Sense like Common Sense (1843)
  12. ' Love and Money (1843)
  13. ' My Uncle the Clockmaker (1844)
  14. ' The Two Apprentices (1844)
  15. ' My own Story, or the Autobiography of a Child (1845)
  16. ' Fireside Verses (1845)
  17. ' Ballads and other Poems (1847)
  18. ' The Children's Year (1847)
  19. ' The Childhood of Mary Leeson (1848)
  20. ' Our Cousins in Ohio (1849)
  21. ' The Heir of Wast-Waylan (1851)
  22. ' The Dial of Love (1853)
  23. ' Birds and Flowers and other Country Things (1855)
  24. ' The Picture Book for the Young (1855)
  25. ' M. Howitt's Illustrated Library for the Young (1856; two series)
  26. ' Lillieslea, or Lost and Found (1861)
  27. ' Little Arthur's Letters to his Sister Mary (1861)
  28. ' The Poet's Children (1863)
  29. ' The Story of Little Cristal (1863)
  30. ' Mr. Rudd's Grandchildren (1864)
  31. ' Tales in Prose for Young People (1864)
  32. ' M. Howitt's Sketches of Natural History (1864)
  33. ' Tales in Verse for Young People (1865)
  34. ' Our Four-footed Friends (1867)
  35. ' John Oriel's Start in Life (1868)
  36. ' Pictures from Nature (1869)
  37. ' Vignettes of American History (1869)
  38. ' A Pleasant Life (1871)
  39. ' Birds and their Nests (1872)
  40. ' Natural History Stories (1875)
  41. ' Tales for all Seasons (1881)
  42. ' Tales of English Life, including Middleton and the Middletons (1881)

Read more about this topic:  Mary Howitt

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Famous quotes containing the word works:

    That man’s best works should be such bungling imitations of Nature’s infinite perfection, matters not much; but that he should make himself an imitation, this is the fact which Nature moans over, and deprecates beseechingly. Be spontaneous, be truthful, be free, and thus be individuals! is the song she sings through warbling birds, and whispering pines, and roaring waves, and screeching winds.
    Lydia M. Child (1802–1880)

    Through the din and desultoriness of noon, even in the most Oriental city, is seen the fresh and primitive and savage nature, in which Scythians and Ethiopians and Indians dwell. What is echo, what are light and shade, day and night, ocean and stars, earthquake and eclipse, there? The works of man are everywhere swallowed up in the immensity of nature. The AEgean Sea is but Lake Huron still to the Indian.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)