Alcott’s Little Women: A Role-Playing Game? Part II

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  1. Sharon says:

    Nice to have free access to a neighbor with a house like one of those… but did such houses exist next to genteely poor ones like the March’s? Well, maybe the March’s house wasn’t too bad—I don’t quite remember.
    I just started reading “An Old-Fashioned Girl” and boy, is it preachy! LOL. I don’t recall the earlier books I read being that bad but they probably were.

    • In Part 1 I quoted a passage from the book that describes their houses: “Now, the garden separated the Marches’ house from that of Mr. Laurence. Both stood in a suburb of the city, which was still country like, with groves and lawns, large gardens, and quiet streets. A low hedge parted the two estates. On one side was an old, brown house, looking rather bare and shabby, robbed of the vines that in summer covered its walls and the flowers, which then surrounded it. On the other side was a stately stone mansion, plainly betokening every sort of comfort and luxury, from the big coach house and well-kept grounds to the conservatory and the glimpses of lovely things one caught between the rich curtains.”

      So yes, apparently the grand Laurence home stood next to the shabby March’s. If you remember, though, the March family used to be rich before the father lost his fortune helping out a friend, so even if their home was described as “shabby” it was probably not because of its architecture per se but lack of money for maintenance/upkeep.

      Little Women was quite preachy…all those annoying Marmee lectures!


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  2. Alcott’s Little Women: A Role-Playing Game? Part III | Beverly Claire Designs - [...] For the Laurence home in our imaginary RPG I envisioned a Georgian house as explained in Part I, and…
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