Louisa May Alcott

(29 November 1832 – 6 March 1888 / Pennsylvania / United States)

Louisa May Alcott Poems

41. Here's A Nut 4/6/2010
42. From The Short Story What The Swallows Did 1/1/2004
43. The Mother Moon 4/6/2010
44. Our Little Ghost 4/6/2010
45. To The First Born 4/6/2010
46. Flowers, Dear Flowers, Farewell! 4/6/2010
47. Transfiguration 1/1/2004
48. From The Short Story A Christmas Dream, And How It Came True 1/1/2004
49. From The Short Story Shadow-Children 1/1/2004
50. A Little Bird I Am 4/6/2010
51. Thoreau's Flute 1/1/2004
52. The Rock And The Bubble 1/1/2004
53. Lullaby 1/1/2004
54. My Kingdom 1/1/2004
55. Don'T Drive Me Away 4/6/2010
56. Fairy Song 1/1/2004

Comments about Louisa May Alcott

  • roberta mclauchlin (6/5/2018 12:56:00 PM)

    was there a real Laurie (the boy next door) in Louisas life?

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  • Alex H Hammon (1/16/2018 3:41:00 PM)

    She Is New It is like i Dont even know her so i am going to figure out about her

  • Mike Monahan Mike Monahan (8/27/2012 12:25:00 PM)

    Love her poems! ! What a beautiful lady?

  • Delphi Arbor (4/10/2009 8:44:00 PM)

    I gotta read her books. I'm in the middle of Little Women

Best Poem of Louisa May Alcott

Fairy Song

The moonlight fades from flower and rose
And the stars dim one by one;
The tale is told, the song is sung,
And the Fairy feast is done.
The night-wind rocks the sleeping flowers,
And sings to them, soft and low.
The early birds erelong will wake:
'T is time for the Elves to go.

O'er the sleeping earth we silently pass,
Unseen by mortal eye,
And send sweet dreams, as we lightly float
Through the quiet moonlit sky;--
For the stars' soft eyes alone may see,
And the flowers alone may know,
The feasts we hold, the tales we tell;
So't ...

Read the full of Fairy Song

'The Frost-King' Song 1

We are sending you, dear flowers
Forth alone to die,
Where your gentle sisters may not weep
O'er the cold graves where you lie;
But you go to bring them fadeless life
In the bright homes where they dwell,
And you softly smile that't is so,
As we sadly sing farewell.
O plead with gentle words for us,

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