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  • The experience of four women from the March family, well explored by Alcott in this novel
  • There are many interesting themes that are written by Alcott in this novel, besides the problem family, and the romantic love of Meg, the novel also tells about the issue of feminism, through the figure of Jo, independent and always against the rules that limit her freedom

    • by leincakep
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      Little Woman is a classic novel written by Lousia May Alcott, the first time published in 1868. In this novel Alcott created four female figures who The most popular in United States literature until now.

      They are Meg, the eldest of four daughter of the March family, sixteen years old, very beautiful and elegant.

      Jo, 15 year, full of personal passion, a temper, likes to experiment and enjoy to writing.

      Beth, 13 years old,


      elegant, quiet and sincere, and Amy, 12 years old, who has soul of art, selfish, and spoiled.

      Four children lived with their mother, while their father went to fight in wars of civilians.

      These families live in simplicity, while their father gone, mother and four daughters, each helping to overcome problems in life.

      The experience of four women from the March family, well explored by Alcott in this novel.

      The core of this novel is,


      • descriptions of four girls of March family, ike playing in a home and other events that helped shape they become adult women.

        Exploration of characters and events experienced by these four girls, described by a nearly equal portions.

        Each chapter in turn to tell one of them as center of the story.

        However, Jo’s character is a reflection of the personality Alcott, was always appears and taking the role more than others.

        What is

        narrated by Alcott, very humane and reasonable, not excessive, just like our family in general, so that when we read this novel is like reading our own lives.

        There are many interesting themes that are written by Alcott in this novel, besides the problem family, and the romantic love of Meg, the novel also tells about the issue of feminism, through the figure of Jo, independent and always against the rules that limit her freedom.




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    The review was published as it's written by reviewer in October, 2009. The reviewer certified that no compensation was received from the reviewed item producer, trademark owner or any other institution, related with the item reviewed. The site is not responsible for the mistakes made. 17410857480231/k2311a104/10.4.09
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