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Showing 1 through 9 of 9 results

Baby Island

by Carol Ryrie Brink Helen Sewell

When a ferocious storm hits their ship, young Mary and Jean become stranded on a deserted island. They're not the only survivors; with them are four babies. Immediately the sisters set out to make the island a home for themselves and the little ones. A classic tale of courage and dedication.

The Bad Times of Irma Baumlein

by Carol Ryrie Brink

Irma's lie about having the biggest doll in the world leads her into deeper and deeper trouble.

Buffalo Coat

by Carol Ryrie Brink

"Originally published in 1944, Buffalo Coat appeared for several weeks on the New York Times bestseller list. The first adult novel written by acclaimed Idaho writer Carol Ryrie Brink, winner of the Newbery Award for the outstanding book of children's literature in 1936, Buffalo Coat has become a classic of Northwest literature." "Buffalo Coat tells the tale of three doctors who came to Opportunity (Moscow), Idaho, in the 1890s seeking success and fortune in the town with the promising name. Yet each of their lives ended in tragedy."--BOOK JACKET. Title Summary field provided by Blackwell North America, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

Caddie Woodlawn

by Carol Ryrie Brink Trina Schart Hyman

Caddie Woodlawn, which has been captivating young readers since 1935, was awarded the John Newbery Medal for the most distinguished contribution to American literature for children. Now it is in a brand-new edition with lively illustrations by Trina Schart Hyman. In her new foreword, Carol Ryrie Brink lovingly recalls the real Caddie, who was her grandmother, and tells how she often "sat spellbound, listening, listening!" as Caddie told stories of her pioneer childhood. <P><P> Children everywhere will love redheaded Caddie with her penchant for pranks. Scarcely out of one scrape before she is into another, she refuses to be a "lady," preferring instead to run the woods with her brothers. Whether she is crossing the lake on a raft, visiting an Indian camp, or listening to the tales of the circuit rider, Caddie's adventures provide an exciting and authentic picture of life on the Wisconsin frontier in the 1860s. And readers will discover, as Caddie learns what growing up truly means, that it is not so very different today.<P> Newbery Medal Winner

Caddie Woodlawn's Family

by Carol Ryrie Brink

Fourteen tales relating the further adventures of ten-year-old Caddie and her six siblings living on the Wisconsin frontier in the 1860s.

Family Grandstand

by Carol Ryrie Brink

Because their father is a history professor, Susan, George, and Dumpling Ridgeway are expected to comport themselves with a certain "academic dignity". That doesn't stop them from having fun and getting into mischief. They make a home for George's turtles in the bathtub, adopt an enormous dog, hang ghosts from the window of the tower at the top of the house, and find a way to help football hero Tommy Tucker pass his chemistry exam so he can play in the Homecoming game.

Louly

by Carol Ryrie Brink

In 1908 in Idaho fifteen-year-old Louly, left in charge during her parent's absence, has an adventurous summer with her brother, sister, and her two girlfriends.

Snow in the River

by Carol Ryrie Brink Mary E. Reed

Snow in the River, originally published in 1964, was Brink's best-selling adult novel. It brings to life an America of unbounded promise by telling the story of three Scottish brothers who settled in eastern Washington and northern Idaho in the early 1900s.

Strangers in the Forest

by Carol Ryrie Brink Mary E. Reed

"Strangers in the Forest, originally published in 1959, was included in the popular Reader's Digest Condensed Books series. Set in the white pine timberland of the Idaho panhandle in 1908, the story explores the early efforts of the new U. S. Forest Service to instill a sense of conservation - a new concept in Idaho's seemingly inexhaustible forests. " "The Forest Service's Bundy Jones heads west to investigate people taking timber homesteads in the north Idaho woods, suspecting that their real intention is to sell out for profit to lumber companies. Jones befriends the homesteaders, but when his connection with the Forest Service is revealed, most of the homesteaders turn against him. The inferno of a north Idaho forest fire once again unites Jones and the timber settlers. "--BOOK JACKET. Title Summary field provided by Blackwell North America, Inc. All Rights Reserved

Showing 1 through 9 of 9 results

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