Little house in little rock
Liveseys little houses
Little House

Little House Little House

Some of the episodes written by Michael Landon were recycled storylines from ones that he had written for Bonanza. Season two’s “A Matter of Faith” was based on the Bonanza episode “A Matter of Circumstance”; season five’s “Someone Please Love Me” was based on the Bonanza episode “A Dream To Dream”; season seven’s “The Silent Cry” was based on the Bonanza episode “The Sound of Sadness”; season eight’s “He Was Only Twelve” was based on the Bonanza episode “He Was Only Seven”; and season nine’s “Little Lou” was based on the Bonanza episode “It’s A Small World”.

Farmer Boy, published in 1933, is the second-published of the Little House books and it is commonly numbered two in the series, but its story is unrelated to that of the inaugural novel, Little House in the Big Woods. It features the boyhood of Laura’s future husband Almanzo Wilder from before his ninth birthday until after his tenth. The book describes his schooling, holidays, farm work, and most of all, food.[27]

Little House in the Big Woods Farmer Boy Little House on the Prairie On the Banks of Plum Creek By the Shores of Silver Lake The Long Winter Little Town on the Prairie These Happy Golden Years The First Four Years

Hidden categories: Pages using citations with accessdate and no URLAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from August 2015Wikipedia articles with BNF identifiers

A Japanese cartoon series of 26 episodes (about 24 minutes each), originally entitled Sōgen no shōjo Laura.

Interior shots were filmed at Paramount studios in Los Angeles, while exteriors were largely filmed at the nearby Big Sky Ranch in Simi Valley, where the town of Walnut Grove had been constructed. Many other filming locations were also used during the course of the series including Old Tucson Studios and various locations in Sonora, California. Many of the exterior shots of Walnut Grove and the other Minnesota towns shown in the series have noticeable mountain terrain in the background of the scenes. In actuality the southern Minnesota landscape, where the show is supposed to take place, there are no tall mountains.

Laura’s Uncle Tom (Ma’s brother) visits the family and tells of his failed venture with a covered wagon brigade seeking gold in the Black Hills. Laura helps out seamstress Mrs. McKee by staying with her and her daughter on their prairie claim for two months to “hold it down” as required by law. The family enjoys summer visits from Mary.[39]

Almanzo invites Laura to attend summer “singing school” with him and her classmates. On the last evening of singing school while driving Laura home, Almanzo – who has by now been courting Laura for three years – proposes to Laura. During their next ride, Almanzo presents Laura with a garnet-and-pearl ring and they share their first kiss.[39]

Di Kanada, tayang ulang serial ini mulai disiarkan malam hari di CTS, jaringan berbasis kristiani, pada tanggal 1 September 2008.

The First Four Years derives its title from a promise Laura made to Almanzo when they became engaged. Laura did not want to be a farm wife, but she consented to try farming for three years. At the end of that time, Laura and Almanzo mutually agreed to continue for one more year, a “year of grace”, in Laura’s words. The book ends at the close of that fourth year, on a rather optimistic note. In reality, the continually hot, dry Dakota summers, and several other tragic events described in the book eventually drove them from their land, but they later founded a very successful fruit and dairy farm in Missouri, where they lived comfortably until their respective deaths.[40]

Related books[edit] On the Way Home (1962) West from Home (1974) The Road Back (2006) Television adaptations[edit] Jackanory (1966, 1968)[edit]

Pa successfully files his claim, with the aid of old friend Mr. Edwards. As the spring flowers bloom and the prairie comes alive with new settlers, the Ingalls family moves to their new piece of land and begins building what will become their permanent home.[31]

A musical version of the Little House books premiered at the Guthrie Theater, Minnesota on July 26, 2008. The musical has music by Rachel Portman and lyrics by Donna DiNovelli and is directed by Francesca Zambello with choreography by Michele Lynch. The cast includes Melissa Gilbert as “Ma”. The musical began a US national tour in October 2009.[44][45]

The “Little House” Books is a series of American children’s novels written by Laura Ingalls Wilder, based on her childhood and adolescence in the American Midwest (Wisconsin, Kansas, Minnesota, South Dakota, and Missouri) between 1870 and 1894.[1] Eight of the novels were completed by Wilder, and published by Harper & Brothers. The appellation “Little House” books comes from the first and third novels in the series of eight published in her lifetime. The second novel was about her husband’s childhood. The first draft of a ninth novel was published posthumously in 1971 and is commonly included in the series.[2]

These Happy Golden Years, published in 1943 and eighth in the series, originally ended with a note alone on the last page: “The end of the Little house books.”[38] It takes place between 1882 and 1885. As the story begins, Pa is taking Laura 12 miles (19 km) from home to her first teaching assignment at Brewster settlement. Laura, only 15 and a schoolgirl herself, is apprehensive as this is both the first time she has left home and the first school she has taught. She is determined to complete her assignment and earn $40 to help her sister Mary, who is attending Vinton College for the Blind in Iowa.[39]

The book tells about the months the Ingalls family spent on the prairie of Kansas, around the town of Independence, Kansas. At the beginning of this story, Pa Ingalls decides to sell the house in the Big Woods of Wisconsin, and move the family, via covered wagon to the Indian Territory near Independence, Kansas, as there were widely circulating stories that the land (technically still under Osage ownership) would be opened to settlement by homesteaders imminently. So Laura, along with Pa and Ma, Mary, and baby Carrie, move to Kansas. Along the way, Pa trades his two horses for two Western mustangs, which Laura and Mary name Pet and Patty.[28]

Although it deviated from the original books in many respects, the television series, which was set in Walnut Grove, Minnesota, was one of a few long-running successful dramatic family shows.[citation needed] It remained a top-rated series, and garnered 17 Emmy® and three Golden Globe® nominations, along with two People’s Choice® Awards.[41]

When Michael Landon decided to leave the show (though he stayed on as executive producer and occasional writer and director), season nine was renamed, the focus was put on the characters of Laura and Almanzo, and more characters were added to the cast. A new family, the Carters (Stan Ivar as John, Pamela Roylance as Sarah, Lindsay Kennedy as older son Jeb, and David Friedman as younger son Jason), move into the Ingalls house. Meanwhile, Almanzo and Laura take in their niece, Jenny Wilder, when Almanzo’s brother dies and raise her alongside their daughter, Rose. The Wilders appear prominently in some episodes, while in others they appear only in early scenes used to introduce the story or its characters. The explanation given for the original characters’ absence was that they moved to Burr Oak, Iowa, to pursue a promising life. The show lost viewers, and this version of the series was canceled after one season. However, the show lived on for another 1.5 years in movie format.

By the Shores of Silver Lake, published in 1939 and fifth in the series.

Jackanory is a British television series intended to encourage children to read; it ran from 1965 to 1996, and was revived in 2006. From October 24 through October 28, 1966, five short episodes aired that were based on Little House in the Big Woods, with Red Shively as the storyteller. From October 21 through October 25, 1968, five more were released, this time based on Farmer Boy, with Richard Monette as the storyteller.

Laura Ingalls Wilder did not write a work of non-fiction, the historical accuracy of the Little House books leaves much to be desired. Wilder bent the truth on more than one occasion to keep her story interesting.[14] She also presented a view of the world that supported her family over the truth.[17] She particularly ignores history regarding the government’s involvement in homesteading,[17] and the existences and tragedies faced by Native American people.[14] This includes the illegal occupation of the land by her family, when that land was still the Osage’s land, as recognized by the United States government.[14]

When the family reaches Indian Territory, they meet Mr. Edwards, who is extremely polite to Ma, but tells Laura and Mary that he is “a wildcat from Tennessee.” Mr. Edwards is an excellent neighbor, and helps the Ingalls in every way he can, beginning with helping Pa erect their house. Pa builds a roof and a floor for their house and digs a well, and the family is finally settled.[28]

In 2014, Lionsgate Home Entertainment began re-releasing the series in North America on DVD, and also for the first time, in high definition on Blu-ray, as well as Digital Copy through providers such as Vudu and Amazon Video. These new releases, which are stated to come direct from the original broadcast masters, contain mostly uncut episodes and are remastered to have superior picture and sound. The Blu-rays, with their high bitrate, high definition 1080p picture (as opposed to standard definition picture on the DVDs) currently provide the best viewing experience of the show that is commercially available. The first six seasons on Blu-ray notably also contain lossless audio as opposed to the compressed audio on the DVDs. Starting with Season 7, Lionsgate chose to only release the remaining Blu-ray’s exclusively through Amazon.com. In the process, they made several other changes to the Blu-ray’s including compressing the audio (though with a relatively high bitrate), simplifying the on-screen disc menus, and eliminating the slipcovers and included Digital Copy codes that had been present for the previous seasons.

Categories: 1974 American television series debuts1983 American television series endings1970s American drama television series1980s American drama television seriesLittle House on the Prairie (TV series)English-language television programsNBC network showsPeriod family drama television seriesPeriod television seriesTelevision programs based on American novelsTelevision series by CBS Television StudiosTelevision series by Universal TelevisionTelevision series set in the 1870sTelevision series set in the 1880sTelevision shows set in MinnesotaWestern (genre) television series

The book also describes other farm work duties and events, such as the birth of a calf, and the availability of milk, butter and cheese, gardening, field work, hunting, gathering, and more. Everyday housework is also described in detail. When Pa went into the woods to hunt, he usually came home with a deer then smoked the meat for the coming winter. One day he noticed a bee tree and returned from hunting early to get the wash tub and milk pail to collect the honey. When Pa returned in the winter evenings, Laura and Mary always begged him to play his fiddle, as he was too tired from farm work to play during the summertime.[26]

There are multiple DVD sets which are noticeably different from one another. The original DVD sets sold in the U.S. and Canada were released under license from NBCUniversal by Imavision Distribution, a company based in Quebec. A majority of the episodes in the original North American DVD versions had scenes cut from the episodes—these were derived from the syndicated television versions by Worldvision Enterprises, the series’ former distributor. Other episodes were time-compressed and are NTSC-converted video prints from UK PAL masters, while others were derived from 16MM syndication prints, also from Worldvision. Only a handful of episodes in the original sets were in their original uncut versions. The episodes in these original sets are also known to have relatively poor video quality, such as tracking lines, as well as audio problems, though the quality issues are not as pronounced in the first few seasons as they are in the later seasons. The first three seasons of the old sets notably are also missing closed-captioning.

Books[edit] Little House in the Big Woods (1932) Farmer Boy (1933) Little House on the Prairie (1935) On the Banks of Plum Creek (1937) By the Shores of Silver Lake (1939) The Long Winter (1940) Little Town on the Prairie (1941) These Happy Golden Years (1943) The First Four Years (1971)

1 Pemeran dan karakter 1.1 Pemeran utama 2 Sindikasi 3 Referensi 4 Pranala luar

An important moment concerning Wilder’s depiction of Native Americans occurred in 1998, when an eight year old girl read Little House on the Prairie in her elementary school class. The novel contains the line, “The only good Indian is a dead Indian”; and this caused the girl great distress. Her mother, Waziyatawin Angela Cavender Wilson, a member of the Wahpetunwan Dakota nation, challenged the school on its use of the book in the classroom.[15] This prompted the American Library Association to investigate and ultimately change the name of the Wilder Award, an award named after Laura Ingalls Wilder, to the Children’s Literature Legacy Award.[15] This award is given to books that have made a large impact on children’s literature in America.[16]

Other essential characters include the Oleson family: Nels, proprietor of the town’s general store, Oleson’s Mercantile; his malicious, gossiping wife, Harriet, who runs the Mercantile with him; and their three children, Nellie, Willie, and Nancy; Isaiah Edwards, Grace Snider Edwards and their three children; the Garvey family, Jonathan, Alice, and Andy; Rev. Robert Alden; Lars Hanson, the town’s founder and proprietor of the town’s mill; and Dr. Hiram Baker, the town’s physician. Teacher-turned-lawyer Adam Kendall is introduced at the end of season four and later weds Mary Ingalls, and Almanzo Wilder is introduced in season six and later weds Laura Ingalls.

In the late 1970s and early 1980s, La Casa de la Pradera (Little House on the Prairie) was one of Spanish Television’s most popular series. In 1976 Karen Grassle (Caroline Quiner Ingalls) won Spanish television’s prestigious TP de Oro award for best foreign actress, and the series itself won for best foreign series; Melissa Sue Anderson (Mary Ingalls) won the TP de Oro in 1980 thanks in part to the enhanced profile she received as a result of her visit to Spain and her appearance on Spanish Television’s 625 Lineas program in early 1979. The continued popularity of the show led to the appearance of Katherine MacGregor (Harriet Oleson) on 625 Lineas and Ding Dong in 1980.

Little House on the Prairie (known as Little House: A New Beginning in its final season) is an American western drama television series, starring Michael Landon, Melissa Gilbert, Karen Grassle, and Melissa Sue Anderson, about a family living on a farm in Walnut Grove, Minnesota, in the 1870s and 1880s. The show is an adaptation of Laura Ingalls Wilder’s best-selling series of Little House books. Television producer and NBC executive Ed Friendly became aware of the story in the early 1970s. He asked Michael Landon to direct the pilot movie. Landon agreed on the condition that he could also play Charles Ingalls.

Front hardcover, first edition of the most frequently adapted volume (1935)

Serial regulernya diawali dengan film pilot dua-jam, yang pertama kali ditayangkan pada tanggal 30 Maret 1974. Serial ini mulai disiarkan di jaringan NBC pada tanggal 11 September 1974, dan berakhir pada tanggal 10 Mei 1982. Selama sesi penyiaran 1982-1983, dengan kepergian Michael Landon dan Karen Grassle, serial ini disiarkan dengan judul baru Little House: A New Beginning.

1 Premise 2 Cast and characters 2.1 Main cast 2.2 Notable guest stars 3 Production notes 4 Themes 5 Spin-offs and sequels 5.1 Little House: A New Beginning 5.2 Movie specials 6 Broadcast history 7 Reception 7.

1 Nielsen ratings 7.2 Accolades 7.3 Popularity in Spain 8 Other media 8.1 Syndication 8.2 DVD, Blu-ray and Digital Copy releases 8.3 List of releases 9 Announced film adaptation 10 References 11 External links

The first book of the Little House series, Little House in the Big Woods, was published in 1932.[5] This first book did well when it was first published.[6] The Little House books were reissued by Ursula Nordstrom to be illustrated by Garth Williams.[7]

Melissa Gilbert has the most appearances of the series, a total of 190 of the 204 episodes. Michael Landon appeared in all but four episodes of seasons one through eight, but departed from being a regular part of the cast when the show was retooled as Little House: A New Beginning (season nine).

At home, Laura is met by Mr. Boast and Mr. Brewster, who ask Laura if she would be interested in a teaching position at a settlement led by Brewster twelve miles (19 km) from town. The school superintendent, George Williams, comes and tests Laura (though she is two months too young, he never asks her age), and she is awarded a third-grade teaching certificate.[37]

Referensi[sunting | sunting sumber] Pranala luar[sunting | sunting sumber] Wikimedia Commons memiliki media mengenai Little House on the Prairie (serial televisi). (Inggris) Little House on the Prairie di Internet Movie Database (Inggris) Little House: Look Back to Yesterday di Internet Movie Database (Inggris) Little House: The Last Farewell di Internet Movie Database (Inggris) Little House: Bless All the Dear Children di Internet Movie Database

Two made for television movies by Marcus Cole, with Meredith Monroe as Laura. Part 1 tells the story of teenage Laura in DeSmet, while the second part is about Laura and Almanzo’s (Walton Goggins) marriage and their life in Mansfield, Missouri. It also focuses a lot on the character of Wilder’s young daughter; Rose (Skye McCole Bartusiak).[42]

Pada tahun 1997, dua bagian dari episode “I’ll Be Waving As You Drive Away” dipilih oleh TV Guide untuk masuk dalam 100 episode terbesar sepanjang masa.[1]

Before writing the Little House series Laura Ingalls Wilder was a columnist in a farm journal.[6] Her daughter, Rose Wilder Lane, was the motivator behind Wilder’s writing and publishing of the first book.[5] Since the first book , there have been around 60 million Little House books sold.[5] There are 9 books that fall under the Little House books umbrella.[8]

Laura’s age in this book is also accurate. (In 1880, she would have been 13, as she states in the first chapter.) However, Almanzo Wilder’s age is misrepresented in this book. Much is made of the fact that he is 19 pretending to be 21 in order to illegally obtain a homestead claim from the US government. But in 1880, his true age would have been 23. Scholar Ann Romines has suggested that Laura made Almanzo younger because it was felt that more modern audiences would be scandalized by the great difference in their ages in light of their young marriage.[36]

A tenth book, the non-fiction On the Way Home, is Laura Ingalls Wilder’s diary of the years after 1894, when she, her husband and their infant daughter moved from De Smet, South Dakota to Mansfield, Missouri, where they settled permanently. It was published in 1962 and includes commentary by Rose Wilder Lane.

Anti-governmental political views, such as those held by Rose Wilder Lane, can be found in the Little House books. In her article, “‘Little House on the Prairie’ and the Truth About the American West,” Patricia Nelson Limerick connects Wilder’s apparent and Lane’s outright distaste for the government as a way to blame the government for their father’s failure at homesteading.[6] The books show the Wilder family to be entrepreneurs and shows a form of hero worship of Laura Ingalls Wilder’s parents.[17] this shaped a hatred of the government, who in fact helped homesteaders.[17] In “‘Little House on the Prairie’ and the Myth of Self Reliance,” Julie Tharp and Jeff Kleiman claim that the idea of the settlers’ self-reliance, which they consider to be a myth, has contributed to conservative rhetoric, and that the Little House books are full of this narrative.[17] Within the books there is also rhetoric against the New Deal.[14]

To Laura’s surprise and delight, homesteader Almanzo Wilder (with whom she became acquainted in Little Town on the Prairie) appears at the end of her first week of school in his new two-horse cutter to bring her home for the weekend. Already fond of Laura and wanting to ease her homesickness, Almanzo takes it upon himself to bring her home and back to school each weekend.[39]

In addition to being involved in party politics the Little House books were used for the “reeducation process” of Japanese and German people after World War Two.[17]

These original North American DVD sets included interviews with former cast members Alison Arngrim, Dabbs Greer and Dean Butler. For the original movies & complete series sets, Imavision provided numerous additional special features including additional interviews with many of the cast members such as Melissa Gilbert and Melissa Sue Anderson and specials highlighting Michael Landon, the casting of the show, and more. Imavision also released a French-language version of the series. Both versions are in NTSC color and coded for all regions. Later copies of these original sets were distributed by Lionsgate Home Entertainment following their acquisition of Imavision, but these should not be confused with the Lionsgate re-releases described below. The DVD sets sold in the United Kingdom were released by Universal Playback (a Universal Studios Home Entertainment label); this version is in PAL color and coded for region 2. Unlike the original North American DVD sets, the UK version contains mostly uncut episodes.

References[edit] External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Little House on the Prairie (TV series).

At the end of this book, the family is told that the land must be vacated by settlers as it is not legally open to settlement yet, and in 1870 Pa elects to leave the land and move before the Army forcibly requires him to abandon the land.[28]

This first school proves difficult for her. Laura must board with the Brewsters in their two-room claim shanty, sleeping on their sofa. The Brewsters are an unhappy family and Laura is deeply uncomfortable observing the way husband and wife quarrel. In one particularly unsettling incident, she wakes in the night to see Mrs Brewster standing over her husband with a knife. It is a bitterly cold winter, and neither the claim shanty or the school house can be heated adequately. The children she is teaching, some of whom are older than she is herself, test her skills as a teacher. Laura grows more self-assured through the term, and successfully completes the two-month term.[39]

Another layer of politics the Little House books brings to the surface is John Locke’s Labor Theory of Property. That is essential in the rhetoric surrounding the Little House books because of the relation between homesteading and the labor theory of property. The labor theory of property is the idea that if someone improves the land with their own labor that they then have rights to that land.[18]

Rose Wilder Lane had a heavy hand in the editing of the books, though Laura Ingalls Wilder’s voice is still strong.[6] It is contested the amount of influence that Lane had on the books, especially regarding any political themes, but views that align with hers are very visible within the books.[5] Regardless, Rose Wilder Lane was a large part in the publishing and form of the books. Lane, also had a hand in giving the rights to Roger Lea MacBride, who then led to the creation of the television show entitled Little House on the Prairie.[5]

The Little House books have been adapted for stage or screen more than once, most successfully as the American television series Little House on the Prairie, which ran from 1974 to 1983.[3] As well as an anime, and many different kinds of books, such as cookbooks, there are also many licensed objects to buy that are representative of the books.[4]

Bless All the Dear Children was filmed prior to The Last Farewell, but ended up being the last of the three movies to air.[7] Given its Christmas-related content, NBC opted to air it during the following Christmas season.

The family finances have improved to the point that Pa can sell a cow to purchase a sewing machine for Ma. Laura continues to teach and work as a seamstress.[39]

Laura attends school with her younger sister, Carrie until the weather becomes too severe to permit them to walk to and from the school building. Blizzard after blizzard sweeps through the town over the next few months. Food and fuel become scarce and expensive, as the town depends on the trains to bring supplies but the frequent blizzards prevent the trains from getting through. Eventually, the railroad company suspends all efforts to dig out the train, stranding the town. For weeks, the Ingalls subsist on potatoes and coarse brown bread, using twisted hay for fuel. As even this meager food runs out, Laura’s future husband Almanzo Wilder and his friend Cap Garland risk their lives to bring wheat to the starving townspeople – enough to last the rest of the winter.[35]

Little House on the Prairie Also known as Little House: A New Beginning Genre Western Drama Based on Little House on the Prairie by Laura Ingalls Wilder Developed by Blanche Hanalis Directed by

William F. Claxton Maury Dexter Victor French Michael Landon Leo Penn

Kategori: Kategori Commons yang judul halamannya berbeda dengan WikidataSerial televisiSerial televisi Amerika

NBC memiliki hak tambahan untuk lisensi di seluruh dunia dan hak DVD juga. Anak perusahaan NBC Universal International Television mendistribusikan serial ini secara internasional.

The television series Little House on the Prairie aired on the NBC network from 1974 to 1983. The show was a loose adaptation of Laura Ingalls Wilder’s Little House on the Prairie semi-autobiographical novel series, although the namesake book was represented in the premiere only; the ensuing television episodes primarily followed characters and locations from the follow-up book, On the Banks of Plum Creek (1937), although the continuity of the television series greatly departed from this book as well. Some storylines were borrowed from Wilder’s later books but were portrayed as having taken place in the Plum Creek setting. Michael Landon starred as Charles Ingalls, Karen Grassle played Caroline Ingalls, Melissa Gilbert played Laura Ingalls, Melissa Sue Anderson played Mary Ingalls, and the twins Lindsay and Sidney Greenbush (credited as Lindsay Sidney Greenbush) played Carrie Ingalls. Victor French portrayed long-time friend Mr. Edwards. Dean Butler portrayed Laura’s husband, Almanzo Wilder. Some characters were added in the show, such as Albert, played by Matthew Laborteaux, an orphan whom the family adopted.[3]

The Long Winter, published in 1940 and sixth in the series, covers the shortest timespan of the novels, only an eight-month period. The winter of 1880–1881 was a notably severe winter in history, sometimes known as “The Snow Winter”.[32][33][34]

Willie Aames (episode 3.15) Anne Archer (episode 1.17) Hermione Baddeley (3 episodes) Jonathan Banks (episode 6.16) Billy Barty (2 episodes) Peter Billingsley (episode 8.12) Dirk Blocker (episode 1.9) Ray Bolger (2 episodes, S5) Ernest Borgnine (episode 1.

13/14) Christopher Bowman (episodes 5.9, 5.18) Todd Bridges (episode 3.18) Red Buttons (episode 1.19) Johnny Cash & June Carter Cash (episode 3.1) Charles Cioffi (episode 5.22) Michael Conrad (episode 4.

8) Keith Coogan (episode 7.15) James Cromwell (episode 7.1) David Faustino (episode 7.5) Gil Gerard (episode 4.4) Louis Gossett, Jr. (episode 2.18) Moses Gunn as Joe Kagan (5 episodes) Jerry Hardin (episode 5.

23) Melora Hardin (episodes 8.1/2, Look Back to Yesterday) Mariette Hartley (episode 2.19) John Hillerman (episode 5.8) Rance Howard (episode 3.13) Ernie Hudson (episode 8.8) Rick Hurst (episode 1.3) John Ireland (episode 3.

4) Burl Ives (episode 3.10) Ford Rainey (episodes 2.2, 4.21) Richard Jaeckel (episodes 2.18, 7.17/18) Jack Kruschen (episode 8.6) Katy Kurtzman (episodes 3.19, 4.16) Charles Lane (episode 9.3) Sheila Larken (episode 9.

13) Robert Loggia (episode 9.4) Mike Lookinland (episode 4.4) Chuck McCann (episode 1.11) Vera Miles (episode 9.19) Richard Mulligan (episode 2.21) Patricia Neal (episode 2.7) James Olson (episode 6.10) Sean Penn (uncredited student extra) Eddie Quillan (7 episodes) Anne Ramsey (episode 5.

1) Nick Ramus (episode 4.13) Kim Richards (episode 1.7) James B. Sikking (episode 3.17) Queenie Smith (5 episodes) Madeleine Stowe (episode 7.6) Robert Torti (episode 8.6) Mitch Vogel (episode 1.23) M.

Emmet Walsh (episode 8.8)[4] Collin Wilcox (episode 4.7) Harris Yulin (episode 1.20) and three of Landon’s children: Michael Landon, Jr. (episode 3.20) Leslie Landon (4 guest episodes) Shawna Landon (Little House Years / episode 9.

15; both uncredited)

Time ranks the Little House series as 22 out of 100 of the “100 Best Young Adult Books of All Time.”[9] They are considered classics of American children’s literature and remain widely read. In a 2012 survey published by School Library Journal, a monthly with primarily U.S. audience, Little House in the Big Woods was ranked number 19 among all-time best children’s novels, and two of its sequels were ranked among the top 100.[10] Five of the Little House book have been Honor Books for the Newbery Medal. In 1938, On the Banks of Plum Creek, was a honor book, in 1940 By the Shores of Silver Lake was as well. Later in 1941, The Long Winter, was an honor book, and the two honor books later were The Little Town on the Prairie, in 1942, and Those Happy Golden Years in 1944.[11] In addition to this, the American Library Association stated that The Long Winter, the seventh book in the series, was a “resource for teaching about pioneer history.”[12]

NBC owns ancillary rights and thus is the worldwide licensor for DVD rights as well. Sister company NBC Universal International Television distributes the series internationally.

Two other Little House movies were made in conjunction with the Landon series: the 1974 pilot for the program and The Little House Years (1979), a Thanksgiving special/clip show that aired in the middle of season six.

Little House on the Prairie (serial televisi) Genre Drama keluarga Western Perancang Blanche Hanalis Sutradara William F. Claxton Maury Dexter Victor French Michael Landon Leo Penn Pemeran Michael Landon Melissa Gilbert Karen Grassle Melissa Sue Anderson Lindsay and Sidney Greenbush Matthew Laborteaux Richard Bull Katherine MacGregor Alison Arngrim Jonathan Gilbert Kevin Hagen Dabbs Greer Victor French Merlin Olsen Dean Butler Linwood Boomer Komposer lagu tema David Rose Komposer David Rose Negara United States Bahasa English Jumlah musim 9 Jumlah episode 203 (+ 5 specials) (Daftar episode) Produksi Produser eksekutif Michael Landon Ed Friendly Produser John Hawkins William F.

Claxton Durasi 45–48 menit Rumah produksi Ed Friendly Productions NBC Productions Distributor Worldvision Enterprises CBS Television Distribution (USA) NBCUniversal International Television Distribution MGM International Television Distribution (non-USA) Siaran Stasiun televisi NBC Format gambar NTSC Format audio Monaural Siaran sejak 11 September 1974 (1974-09-11) – 21 Maret 1983 (1983-03-21) Kronologi Diawali oleh Little House on the Prairie (film) Dilanjutkan oleh Little House on the Prairie: A Look Back to Yesterday Tayangan terkait Father Murphy

Pemeran utama[sunting | sunting sumber] Michael Landon sebagai Charles Ingalls (1974–83) Karen Grassle sebagai Caroline Quiner Ingalls (1974–82) Melissa Gilbert sebagai Laura Ingalls Wilder (1974–83) Melissa Sue Anderson sebagai Mary Ingalls Kendall (1974–81) Lindsay and Sidney Greenbush sebagai Carrie Ingalls (1974–82) Matthew Laborteaux sebagai Albert (Quinn) Ingalls (1978–83) Richard Bull sebagai Nels Oleson (1974–83) Katherine MacGregor sebagai Harriet Oleson (1974–83) Alison Arngrim sebagai Nellie Oleson Dalton (1974–81, 1982) Jonathan Gilbert sebagai Willie Oleson (1974–83) Victor French sebagai Isaiah Edwards (1974–77, 1979, 1981–83) Bonnie Bartlett sebagai Grace Snider Edwards (1974–77, 1979) Kevin Hagen sebagai Dr.

Hiram Baker (1974–83) Dabbs Greer sebagai Rev. Robert Alden (1974–83) Charlotte Stewart sebagai Eva Beadle Simms (1974–78) Karl Swenson sebagai Lars Hanson (1974–78) Radames Pera sebagai John (Sanderson, Jr.

) Edwards (1975–77) Brian Part sebagai Carl (Sanderson) Edwards (1975–77) Kyle Richards sebagai Alicia (Sanderson) Edwards (1975–77, 1979, 1982) Merlin Olsen sebagai Jonathan Garvey (1977–81) Hersha Parady sebagai Alice Garvey (1977–80) Patrick Laborteaux sebagai Andrew “Andy” Garvey (1977–81) Linwood Boomer sebagai Adam Kendall (1978–81) Ketty Lester sebagai Hester-Sue Terhune (1978–83) Wendi and Brenda Turnbaugh sebagai Grace Ingalls (1978–82) Dean Butler sebagai Almanzo Wilder (1979–83) Lucy Lee Flippin sebagai Eliza Jane Wilder (1979–82) Steve Tracy sebagai Percival Dalton (1980–81, 1982) Allison Balson sebagai Nancy Oleson (1981–83) Jason Bateman sebagai James (Cooper) Ingalls (1981–82) Missy Francis sebagai Cassandra (Cooper) Ingalls (1981–82) Jennifer and Michele Steffin sebagai Rose Wilder (1982–83) Shannen Doherty sebagai Jenny Wilder (1982–83) Moses Gunn sebagai Joe Kagan (1977–1981) Sindikasi[sunting | sunting sumber]

Irony also becomes a part of this book. Ma’s prejudice about American Indians, and Laura’s childish observations of them, are contrasted with Pa’s more egalitarian view of them, and these views collectively are shown side by side with the objective portrayal of the Osage tribe that lives on and owns that land.[14]

Four series of books expand the Little House series to include five generations of Laura Ingalls Wilder’s family. The “Martha Years” and “Charlotte Years” series, by Melissa Wiley, are fictionalized tales of Laura’s great-grandmother in Scotland in the late 18th century and grandmother in early 19th century Massachusetts.[19] The “Caroline Years” series narrates Laura’s mother, Caroline Quiner’s, childhood in Wisconsin.[20] The Rose Years (originally known as the “Rocky Ridge Years”) series follows Rose Wilder Lane from childhood in Missouri to early adulthood in San Francisco. It was written by her surrogate grandson Roger MacBride.[21]

The series theme song was titled The Little House and was written and conducted by David Rose. The ending theme music, also written by Rose, originally appeared as a piece of incidental music in a later-season episode of Michael Landon’s previous long-running series, Bonanza.

On the Banks of Plum Creek, published in 1937 and fourth in the series, follows the Ingalls family as they move from Pepin, Wisconsin to Kansas to an area near Walnut Grove, Minnesota, and settle in a dugout “on the banks of Plum Creek (Redwood County, Minnesota)”.[29]

The story of the first book in the series, Little House in the Big Woods, revolves around the life of the Ingalls family in their small home near Pepin, Wisconsin. The family includes mother Caroline Ingalls, father Charles Ingalls, elder daughter Mary Amelia Ingalls, and younger daughter (and protagonist), Laura Ingalls Wilder.[24] Also in the story, though not yet born historically, is Laura’s baby sister Carrie. In the book, Laura herself turns five years old, when the real-life author had only been three during the events of the book. According to a letter from her daughter, Rose, to biographer William Anderson, the publisher had Laura change her age in the book because it seemed unrealistic for a three-year-old to have specific memories such as she wrote about.[25]

Categories: Little House seriesAmerican children’s book seriesBook series introduced in 1932

When asked why the set was blown up, the show’s producer, Kent McCray, said that when the series started, he made an agreement with the property owners that at the end of the series he would put the acreage back to its original state. When the production crew were estimating the cost of dismantling all the buildings, Michael Landon thought for a while and said, “What if we blow up the town? That would get the buildings all in pieces and you can bring in your equipment to pick up the debris and cart it away.” He then said that he would write it where they blow up all the buildings, except for the little house and the church. Both McCray and Landon wept as the town blew up.[6]

The 2005 ABC five-hour (six-episode) miniseries Little House on the Prairie attempted to follow closely the books Little House in the Big Woods and Little House on the Prairie. It starred Cameron Bancroft as Charles Ingalls; Erin Cottrell as Caroline Ingalls; Kyle Chavarria as Laura Ingalls; Danielle Chuchran as Mary Ingalls; and Gregory Sporleder as Mr Edwards. It was directed by David L. Cunningham. In 2006 the mini-series was released on DVD and the 2-disc set runs approximately 255 minutes long.[43]

In the fall, the Ingalls quickly prepare for a move to town for the winter. Laura and Carrie attend school in town and Laura is reunited with her friends Minnie Johnson and Mary Power and meets a new girl, Ida Brown. There is a new schoolteacher for the winter term: Eliza Jane Wilder, Almanzo’s sister. Nellie Oleson, Laura’s nemesis from Plum Creek, has moved to De Smet and is attending the school. Nellie turns the teacher against Laura and Miss Wilder loses control of the school for a time. A visit by the school board restores order; however, Miss Wilder leaves at the end of the fall term, and is eventually replaced by Mr. Clewett and then Mr. Owen, the latter of whom befriends Laura. Through the course of the winter, Laura sets herself to studying, as she only has one year left before she can apply for a teaching certificate.[37]

The day Pa leaves, however, their beloved bulldog Jack is found dead, which saddens Laura greatly. In actuality, the dog upon whom Jack was based was no longer with the family at this point, but the author inserted his death here to serve as a transition between her childhood and her adolescence. Laura also begins to play a more mature role in the family due to Mary’s blindness – Pa instructs Laura to “be Mary’s eyes” and to assist her in daily life as she learns to cope with her disability. Mary is strong and willing to learn.[31]

The story begins when the family is about to leave Plum Creek, shortly after the family has recovered from the scarlet fever which caused Mary to become blind. The family welcomes a visit from Aunt Docia, whom they had not seen for several years. She suggests that Pa and Ma move west to the rapidly developing Dakota Territory, where Pa could work in Uncle Henry’s railroad camp at very good wages for that era. Ma and Pa agree, since it will allow Pa to look for a homestead while he works. The family has endured many hardships on Plum Creek and Pa especially is anxious for a new start. After selling his land and farm to neighbors, Pa goes ahead with the wagon and team. Mary is still too weak to travel so the rest of the family follows later by train.[31]

The story begins as Laura accepts her first job performing sewing work in order to earn money for Mary to go to a college for the blind in Iowa. Laura’s hard work comes to an end by summer when she is let go, and the family begins planning to raise cash crops to pay for Mary’s college. After the crops are destroyed by blackbirds, Pa sells a calf to earn the balance of the money needed. When Ma and Pa escort Mary to the college, Laura, Carrie, and Grace are left alone for a week. In order to stave off the loneliness stemming from Mary’s departure, Laura, Carrie, and Grace do the fall cleaning. They have several problems, but the house is sparkling when they are done. Ma and Pa come home, and are truly surprised.[37]

Acara ini populer ditayangkan ulang dalam sindikasi. di Amerika, sebagai tambahan penyiaran di stasiun lokal, disiarkan juga di INSP[2] and Hallmark Channel.[3]

Based on the autobiographical “Little House” stories, episodes of Little House on the Prairie usually concern members of the Ingalls family, who live on a small farm near the village of Walnut Grove, Minnesota. Many episodes concern the maturation of the family’s second daughter, Laura. However, episodes also focus on other family and community members, providing a depiction of life in a small agrarian community in late nineteenth-century America. The show’s central characters are Charles Ingalls (farmer and mill worker), his wife Caroline, and their three daughters, Mary, Laura, and Carrie, though the family expands with the birth of daughter Grace and adoption of son Albert in season five, as well as the adoption of birth siblings Cassandra and James at the end of season seven (a son, Charles “Freddy” Jr., was also born, but died as an infant).

The story begins in Dakota Territory at the Ingalls homestead in South Dakota on a hot September day in 1880 as Laura and her father (“Pa”) are haying. Pa tells Laura that he knows the winter is going to be hard because muskrats always build a house with thick walls before a hard winter, and this year, they have built the thickest walls he has ever seen. In mid-October, the Ingalls wake with an unusually early blizzard howling around their poorly insulated claim shanty. Soon afterward, Pa receives another warning from an unexpected source: a dignified old Native American man comes to the general store in town to warn the white settlers that there will be seven months of blizzards. Impressed, Pa decides to move the family into town for the winter.[35]

In October 2012, Sony Pictures announced that a film based on the series’s pilot is under development, with Scott Rudin as the producer.[18] However, the film was later on turnaround to Paramount Pictures in 2016, where the film resumed development.[19] [20] It has Sean Durkin as the director and Abi Morgan as the screenwriter, although Rudin is still the film’s producer. [21] No actors have been selected or joined the cast yet.

Author Laura Ingalls Wilder Country United States Language English Genre Fiction Publisher Harper & Brothers Published 1932–1943, 1971 No. of books 9

See also[edit] Notes[edit] References[edit] Further reading[edit] Fraser, Caroline (2017). “Prairie Fires.” New York: Metropolitan Books. IBSN 9781627792769. Fraser, Caroline. “Yes, ‘Little House on the Prairie’ is Racially Insensitive- But we Should Still Read it.

” The Washington Post (Washington D.C.) March 13, 2018. Kilgore, John. “Little House in the Culture Wars”. Eastern Illinois University. Retrieved 2008-05-13.  Limerick, Patricia Nelson. “‘Little House on the Prairie’ and the Truth About the American West.

” The New York Times (New York, NY). November 20th, 2017. Miller, John E. (May 1998). Becoming Laura Ingalls Wilder: The Woman Behind the Legend. University of Missouri Press. ISBN 0-8262-1167-4.  Russo, Maria.

“Finding America, Both Red and Blue in the ‘Little House’ Books.”  The New York Times (New York, NY). February 7th, 2017.   Smulders, Sharon. “‘The Only Good Indian’: History, Race, and Representation in Laura Ingalls Wilder’s Little House on the Prairie” Children’s Literature Association Quarterly Vol.

27, No. 4, 2003. Tharp, Julie and Kleiman, Jeff. “Little House on the Prairie and the Myth of Self Reliance.” Transformations: The Journal of Inclusive Scholarship and Pedagogy Vol. 11, No. 1, 10TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE (Spring 2000), pp.

 55–64. Zochert, Donald (1977-05-01). Laura: The Life of Laura Ingalls Wilder. Avon. ISBN 0-380-01636-2.  External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Little House on the Prairie Bibliowiki has original media or text related to this article: Laura Ingalls Wilder (in the public domain in Canada), including the complete text of the first eight Little House books Official website at Friendly Family Productions, LLC Little House on the Prairie historic site, near Independence, Kansas

The Little House books do include people from ethnic minorities, mainly Native Americans. There have been criticisms of the Little House books because of portrayals of Native Americans.[13] Much of the criticism relates to the negative stereotyping as well as a view of them as less than human.[14] There’s also been criticism of the ignorance present in the books of the illegality of the Ingalls’ occupation of land they did not have the right to occupy.[14] Wilder presents the land as “uninhabited,” which it was not.[6] She moves through the series in which she gets older and her growth “gradually forces her to embrace whiteness… as a sign of refinement and to reject brownness as its antithesis.”[14]

Many actors, who were either well-known or went on to become famous, guest-starred on the show.

The regular series was preceded by the two-hour pilot movie, which first aired on March 30, 1974. The series premiered on the NBC network on September 11, 1974, and last aired on May 10, 1982. During the 1982–83 television season, with the departure of Landon and Grassle, the series was broadcast with the new title Little House: A New Beginning.

The newer Lionsgate remastered sets all contain English, French, and Spanish audio as well as English subtitles. They do not include the special features present on the earlier non-remastered releases, but rather seasons 1 through 6 each contain a roughly 15 minute segment of a special called “The Little House Phenomenon”. Season 1 also contains the original Pilot movie. Season 7 contains no special features. Seasons 8 & 9 contain the three post-series movie specials as extras, with “Look Back to Yesterday” and “The Last Farewell” appearing on Season 8, and “Bless All The Dear Children” appearing on Season 9. Some fans of the show have been perplexed as to why Lionsgate did this, both because all of the movies take place after the Season 9 timeline, and also because they included “The Last Farewell” on Season 8 when that is considered by fans to be the end to the show given its significant and memorable ending. Lionsgate’s decision as to which movies to include on which season appears to have been based on broadcast order rather than production order, since “Bless All The Dear Children” was the last episode broadcast even though “The Last Farewell” was the last one produced. None of the available releases of the series contain “Little House Years”, which was a three-hour Thanksgiving special aired during Season 6 that largely consisted of flashback clips.

Little House on the Prairie on IMDb Little House: Look Back to Yesterday on IMDb Little House: The Last Farewell on IMDb Little House: Bless All the Dear Children on IMDb The Illustrated Little House on the Prairie Episode Guide Little House on the Prairie Official Website

A film adaptation of the pilot movie is currently underway at Paramount Pictures,[2] with Sean Durkin as the director, Scott Rudin as the producer, and Abi Morgan as the screenwriter.[3]

While Laura Ingalls Wilder wrote the Little House books, it was Rose Wilder Lane who edited them and it was Lane who had the rights after Laura’s death. Rose was an “outspoken antigovernment polemicist and is called one of the grandmothers of the libertarian movement.”[5] Lane’s views were supported by her mother.[6] Though despite her mother’s support of her political views, Lane went against her mother, and what was written in her will, by leaving the rights of the Little House books to Roger Lea MacBride after her own death.[6] Roger Lea MacBride has strong connections to politics, being a once libertarian presidential candidate, and a member of the Republican Liberty Caucus.[5] His gaining of the rights to the books, was not only from Lane’s will but also through a legal battle with the library that Wilder wrote in her will would gain the rights after Lane’s death.[5] MacBride was the one to allow the television show to be made, and through the rights he has made a great deal of money.[5]

Of the 204 episodes, Michael Landon directed the largest number at 87; producer William F. Claxton handled the majority of the remaining shows at 68, while co-star Victor French helmed 18. Maury Dexter (who was often an assistant director) and Leo Penn directed the remaining episodes at 21 and 3 episodes respectively.

Theme music composer David Rose Composer(s) David Rose Country of origin United States Original language(s) English No. of seasons 9 No. of episodes 204 (+ 4 specials) (list of episodes) Production Executive producer(s) Michael Landon Ed Friendly Producer(s) John Hawkins William F.

Claxton Running time 48-49 minutes Production company(s) Ed Friendly Productions NBC Distributor Worldvision Enterprises CBS Television Distribution (USA) NBCUniversal International Television Distribution (non-USA and Cozi airings) Release Original network NBC Picture format NTSC Audio format Monaural Original release September 11, 1974 (1974-09-11) – March 21, 1983 (1983-03-21) Chronology Preceded by Little House on the Prairie (film) Followed by Little House on the Prairie: A Look Back to Yesterday Related shows Father Murphy

The relationship continues after the school term ends. Sleigh rides give way to buggy rides in the spring, and Laura impresses Almanzo with her willingness to help break his new and often temperamental horses. Laura’s old nemesis, Nellie Oleson, makes a brief appearance during two Sunday buggy rides with Almanzo. Nellie’s chatter and flirtatious behavior towards Almanzo annoys Laura. Shortly thereafter, Nellie moves back to New York after her family loses their homestead.[39]

Di Indonesia, Little House on the Prairie disiarkan oleh jaringan televisi nasional TVRI antara tahun 1983-1986.

As winter approaches, and the railroad workers take down the cabins and head back East, the family wonders where they might stay for the winter. As luck would have it, the county surveyor needs a house-sitter while he is East for the winter, and Pa signs up. It is a winter of luxury for the Ingalls family as they are given all the provisions they need in the large, comfortable house. They spend a cozy winter with their new friends, Mr. and Mrs. Boast, and both families look forward to starting their new claims in the spring.[31]

Little House on the Prairie: The Legacy of Laura Ingalls Wilder is a one-hour documentary film that looks at the life of Wilder. Wilder’s story as a writer, wife, and mother is explored through interviews with scholars and historians, archival photography, paintings by frontier artists, and dramatic reenactments.[46]

Pa trades his horses Pet and Patty to the property owner (a man named Hanson) for the land and crops, but later gets two new horses as Christmas presents for the family, which Laura and her sister Mary name “Sam” and “David”. Pa soon builds a new, above-ground, wooden house for the family. During this story, Laura and Mary go to school for the first time in town where they meet their teacher, Miss Eva Beadle. They also meet Nellie Oleson, who makes fun of Laura and Mary for being “country girls.” Laura plays with her bulldog Jack when she is home, and she and Mary are invited to a party at the Olesons’ home. Laura and Mary invite all the girls (including Nellie) to a party at their house to reciprocate. The family soon goes through hard times when a plague of Rocky Mountain Locust decimates their crops. The book ends with Pa returning safely to the house after being unaccounted for during a severe four-day blizzard.[30]

Several months later, after Almanzo has finished building a house on his tree claim, he asks Laura if she would mind getting married within a few days as his sister and mother have their hearts set on a large church wedding, which Pa cannot afford. Laura agrees, and she and Almanzo are married in a simple ceremony by the Reverend Brown. After a wedding dinner with her family, Laura drives away with Almanzo and the newlyweds settle contentedly into their new home.[39]

Little House on the Prairie adalah sebuah drama serial televisi Amerika, yang dibintangi oleh Michael Landon, Melissa Gilbert, dan Karen Grassle, tentang keluarga yang tinggal di sebuah pertanian di Walnut Grove, Minnesota, pada tahun 1870-1880 an. Drama ini diadaptasi dari buku laris karya Laura Ingalls Wilder yang berjudul Little House. Produser televisi dan eksekutif NBC Ed Friendly menyadari cerita ini pada awal tahun 1970an. Dia kemudian meminta Michael Landon untuk menyutradarai film pilot (episode tunggal dari serial televisi yang digunakan untuk menjual pertunjukan tersebut kepada jaringan televisi), yang menyetujui dengan syarat dia boleh bermain juga sebagai Charles Ingalls.

Michael Landon Melissa Gilbert Karen Grassle Melissa Sue Anderson Lindsay and Sidney Greenbush Matthew Labyorteaux Richard Bull Katherine “Scottie” MacGregor Alison Arngrim Jonathan Gilbert Kevin Hagen Dabbs Greer Victor French Merlin Olsen Kyle Richards Dean Butler Linwood Boomer Shannen Doherty

Ini adalah versi stabil, diperiksa pada tanggal 28 November 2017. Ada 2 perubahan tertunda menunggu peninjauan.

The entire series has been released on standard-definition DVD, high-definition Blu-ray, and on both standard and high-definition Digital Copy. In addition, some individual episodes have been released on DVD and VHS. Starting with Season 7, the Blu-ray’s are only available exclusively through Amazon.com.

Little House on the Prairie, published in 1935, is the third book in the Little House series but only the second that features the Ingalls family; it continues directly the story of the inaugural novel, Little House in the Big Woods.

Di Amerika, hak sindikasi televisi dimiliki oleh CBS Television Distribution. Awalnya, NBC memberikan lisensi kepada Worldvision Enterprises, karena jaringan tersebut tidak dapat memiliki sindikasi. Sebagai hasil perubahan korporasi, Paramount Domestic Television dan CBS Paramount Domestic Television mewarisi hak tersebut, yang akhirnya diberikan kepada CTD tahun 2007.

Little Town on the Prairie, published in 1941 and seventh in the series.

Little House explored many different themes including frequently portrayed ones of adoption, alcoholism, faith, poverty, blindness, and prejudice of all types including racism. Some plots also include subjects such as drug addiction (i.e. morphine), leukemia, child abuse, and even rape. Although predominantly a drama, the program has many lighthearted and comedic moments as well.

The First Four Years, published in 1971, is commonly considered the ninth and last book in the original Little House series. It covers the earliest years of Laura and Almanzo’s marriage.[40]

Reception[edit] Nielsen ratings[edit] Season 1 (1974–75): #13[8] Season 2 (1975–76): Not in top 30[9] Season 3 (1976–77): #15 Season 4 (1977–78): #7[10] Season 5 (1978–79): #14[11] Season 6 (1979–80): #16[12] Season 7 (1980–81): #10[13] Season 8 (1981–82): #24 (Tied with: The Facts of Life) Season 9 (1982–83): #28 Accolades[edit] 1978: Emmy Award for Outstanding Cinematography in Entertainment Programming for a Series, Ted Voigtlander, episode “The Fighter”[14] 1979: Emmy Award for Outstanding Cinematography for a Series, Ted Voigtlander, episode “The Craftsman”[14] 1979: Emmy Award for Outstanding Music Composition for a Series, David Rose, episode “The Craftsman” 1980: TP de Oro, Spain, Mejor Actriz Extranjera (Best Foreign Actress), Melissa Sue Anderson[citation needed] 1981: Western Writers of America Spur Award for Best TV Script, Michael Landon, episode “May We Make Them Proud”[citation needed] 1982: Emmy Award for Outstanding Achievement in Music Composition for a Series (Dramatic Underscore), David Rose, episode “He Was Only Twelve” (Part 2) 1983: Young Artist Award for Best Young Actress in a Drama Series, Melissa Gilbert 1984: Young Artist Award for Best Young Actress in a Drama Series, Melissa Gilbert Popularity in Spain[edit]

For the first two seasons, the show was aired on Wednesday nights at 8pm ET/7pm CT, to moderate ratings. In 1976, the series became a Monday night staple on NBC; after the move, it remained in the top 30 for the rest of its run.

As predicted, the blizzards continue for seven months. Finally, the trains begin running again, bringing the Ingalls a Christmas barrel full of good things – including a turkey. In the last chapter, they sit down to enjoy their Christmas dinner in May.[35]

Kategori tersembunyi: Halaman yang menggunakan rujukan dengan accessdate dan tanpa URLHalaman yang menggunakan sintaks gambar usang

Karena konteks sejarah dan koneksinya dengan serial buku, dipandang dapat diterima untuk digunakan oleh FCC untuk sesuai dengan panduan program federal E/I.

The show remains popular in syndicated reruns and has been on the air in the U.S. continuously since its original run. In addition to airing on local stations, it has been airing multiple times each day on INSP[15] and Hallmark Channel.[16] In the past, it has aired on TV Land and TBS. As of September 19, 2016, the show is currently airing on COZI TV four times daily, with the exception of Seasons eight and nine.

Three made-for-television post-series movies followed during the 1983-84 television season: Little House: A Look Back to Yesterday (1983), Little House: The Last Farewell (1984), and Little House: Bless All the Dear Children (1984).

In 1997, TV Guide ranked the two-part episode “I’ll Be Waving As You Drive Away” at 97 on its 100 Greatest Episodes of All Time list.[1]

At the same time, Almanzo Wilder begins escorting Laura home from church. By Christmastime, Almanzo once again sees Laura home, and offers to take her on a sleigh ride after he completes the cutter he is building.[37]

With the family reunited and situated at the railroad camp, Laura meets her cousin Lena, and the two become good friends.[31]

Spin-offs and sequels[edit] Little House: A New Beginning[edit]

At their new home, unlike their time in the Big Woods, the family meets difficulty and danger. The Ingalls family becomes terribly ill from a disease called at that time “fever ‘n’ ague” (fever with severe chills and shaking) which was later identified as malaria. Laura comments on the varied ways they believe to have acquired it, with “Ma” believing it came from eating bad watermelon. Mrs. Scott, another neighbor, takes care of the family while they are sick. Around this time, Mr. Edwards brings Laura and Mary their Christmas presents from Independence, and in the spring, the Ingalls plant the beginnings of a small farm.[28]

Main cast[edit] Michael Landon as Charles Ingalls Karen Grassle as Caroline Quiner Ingalls (seasons 1–8, one Post-series movie) Melissa Gilbert as Laura Ingalls Wilder Melissa Sue Anderson as Mary Ingalls Kendall (seasons 1–7, 8) Lindsay and Sidney Greenbush as Carrie Ingalls (seasons 1–8) Matthew Labyorteaux as Albert (Quinn) Ingalls (seasons 5–9, one Post-series movie) Richard Bull as Nels Oleson Katherine “Scottie” MacGregor as Harriet Oleson Alison Arngrim as Nellie Oleson Dalton (seasons 1-7, 9) Jonathan Gilbert as Willie Oleson Victor French as Isaiah Edwards (seasons 1–3, 6, 8–9, two Post-series movies) Bonnie Bartlett as Grace Snider Edwards (seasons 1–3, 6) Kevin Hagen as Dr.

Hiram Baker Dabbs Greer as Rev. Robert Alden Charlotte Stewart as Eva Beadle Simms (seasons 1–4) Karl Swenson as Lars Hanson (seasons 1–5) Radames Pera as John (Sanderson, Jr.) Edwards (seasons 2 & 3) Brian Part as Carl (Sanderson) Edwards (seasons 2 & 3) Kyle Richards as Alicia (Sanderson) Edwards (seasons 2–3, 6, 8) Merlin Olsen as Jonathan Garvey (seasons 4–7) Hersha Parady as Alice Garvey (seasons 4–6) Patrick Labyorteaux as Andrew “Andy” Garvey (seasons 4–7) Linwood Boomer as Adam Kendall (seasons 4–8) Ketty Lester as Hester-Sue Terhune (seasons 5–9) Wendi and Brenda Turnbaugh as Grace Ingalls (seasons 5–8) Dean Butler as Almanzo Wilder (seasons 6–9, three post series movies) Lucy Lee Flippin as Eliza Jane Wilder (seasons 6–8) Allison Balson as Nancy Oleson (seasons 8 & 9, three Post-series movies) Jason Bateman as James (Cooper) Ingalls (seasons 7 & 8) Missy Francis as Cassandra (Cooper) Ingalls (seasons 7 & 8) Shannen Doherty as Jenny Wilder (season 9, three post series movies) Notable guest stars[edit]

Melissa Gilbert merupakan aktris yang paling sering muncul dalam serial ini. Dia absen untuk 13 episode, totalnya dia tampil dalam 190 dari 203 episode. Michael Landon muncul dalam semua episode selaman musim satu sampai delapan, tetapi tidak muncul lagi ketika serial ini diubah menjadi Little House: A New Beginning (musim sembilan.

Hidden categories: CS1 errors: ISBNWebarchive template wayback linksAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from April 2016Articles with Bibliowiki links

1 History 1.1 Publishing 1.2 Depiction of minorities 1.3 Accuracy to history 1.4 Political relation to the Little House books 1.4.1 Connections with politics 1.4.2 Depiction of the United States Government 2 Books 2.

1 Little House in the Big Woods 2.2 Farmer Boy 2.3 Little House on the Prairie 2.4 On the Banks of Plum Creek 2.5 By the Shores of Silver Lake 2.6 The Long Winter 2.7 Little Town on the Prairie 2.8 These Happy Golden Years 2.

9 The First Four Years 2.10 Related books 3 Television adaptations 3.1 Jackanory (1966, 1968) 3.2 Little House on the Prairie (TV series, 1974–1983) 3.3 Laura, the Prairie Girl (animated series, 1975) 3.

4 Beyond the Prairie (2000, 2001) 3.5 Little House on the Prairie (2005 miniseries) 4 Stage adaptation 5 Documentary 6 See also 7 Notes 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External links

Television in the United States portal 1970s portal 1980s portal

Because of its historical context and its connection to the book series, it is deemed acceptable for use by the FCC to meet federal E/I programming guidelines. The show is typically stripped (run five days a week) in syndication, which is enough to completely cover a TV station’s E/I requirements and more.

In The Last Farewell, Charles and Caroline decide to visit Walnut Grove. They learn that a railroad tycoon actually holds the deed to the township, and he wants to take it over for his own financial gain. Despite their best efforts, the townspeople are unable to drive the businessman away. At a town meeting, John Carter offers a supply of explosives that he has. Each man takes turn blowing up his own building in an emotional farewell to the town.[5]

Two volumes of Laura’s letters and diaries have also been issued under the Little House imprint: On The Way Home and West From Home, both published by Harper Collins in 1962 and 1974 respectively.[22][23]

But the “Spring Rush” comes early. The large mobilization of pioneers to the Dakotas in early March prompts Pa to leave immediately on the few days’ trip to the claims office. The girls are left alone and spend their days and nights boarding and feeding all the pioneers passing through. They charge 25 cents for dinner and boarding, starting a savings account toward sending Mary to the School for the Blind in Vinton, Iowa.[31]

The family travels to Dakota Territory by train – this is the children’s first train trip and they are excited by the novelty of this new mode of transportation that allows them to travel in one hour the distance it would take a horse and wagon an entire day to cover.[31]

Little House in the Big Woods describes the homesteading skills Laura observed and began to practice during her fifth year. The cousins come for Christmas that year, and Laura receives a doll, which she names Charlotte. Later that winter, the family goes to Grandma Ingalls’s and has a “sugaring off,” when they harvest sap and make maple syrup. They return home with buckets of syrup, enough to last the year. Laura remembered that sugaring off, and the dance that followed, for the rest of her life.[26]

While the Little House books may not be blatantly political in the sense of aligning outright with political parties, there are underlying themes within the books that are anti-government, and there have been owners of the rights to the books who are aligned with political parties.[6]

List of releases[edit] Name No. of episodes Originally aired DVD release dates Remastered DVD & Blu-ray release date Digital Copy release date Region 1 Region 2 Region 1 Region 1 Season 1 24 1974–1975 July 8, 2003 July 25, 2005 March 25, 2014 March 25, 2014 Season 2 22 1975–1976 July 8, 2003 March 27, 2006 May 6, 2014 May 6, 2014 Season 3 22 1976–1977 November 4, 2003 March 10, 2008 September 9, 2014 September 9, 2014 Season 4 22 1977–1978 February 17, 2004 May 26, 2008 January 20, 2015 September 9, 2014 Season 5 24 1978–1979 June 29, 2004 August 4, 2008 April 14, 2015 September 9, 2014 Season 6 24 1979–1980 October 26, 2004 May 3, 2010 July 14, 2015 September 9, 2014 Season 7 22 1980–1981 February 15, 2005 July 17, 2010 October 6, 2015 (DVD) December 22, 2015 (Blu-ray) September 9, 2014 Season 8 22 1981–1982 June 14, 2005 March 20, 2011 January 19, 2016 (DVD) March 22, 2016 (Blu-ray) September 9, 2014 Season 9 22 1982–1983 November 1, 2005 January 20, 2012 April 19, 2016 September 9, 2014 3-Movie Box Set 3 movies 1983–1984 November 28, 2006 None (but is in Complete set) September 13, 2016 (DVD only) September 13, 2016 The Complete Television Series 204 1974–1984 November 11, 2008 October 7, 2015 (Dutch import) October 6, 2015 (DVD only) September 9, 2014 Announced film adaptation[edit]

While the re-releases are substantially better than what was previously available, there are a handful of episodes that still were released in edited form or contain other problems. The most significant of these, affecting all formats of the remastered releases, include over 3 minutes missing from the Season 7 episode, “Divorce, Walnut Grove Style,” almost 4 minutes missing from Season 9’s “Home Again,” and extremely low volume of the townspeoples’ singing on the English audio of the last scene of the final movie, “The Last Farewell.”[17]

In the U.S., television syndication rights are currently owned by CBS Television Distribution. Originally, NBC licensed these rights to Worldvision Enterprises, since networks could not own syndication arms at the time. As a result of corporate changes, Paramount Domestic Television and CBS Paramount Domestic Television would inherit the rights via Spelling Entertainment, finally passing to CTD in 2007. In Canada, reruns of the series began airing weeknights on CTS, a Christian-based network, as of September 1, 2008.

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