Alice Brown (writer)
Alice Brown (December 5, 1856-June 21, 1948) was an American novelist, poet and playwright, most famous as a writer of local color stories. She also contributed a chapter to the collaborative novel The Whole Family (1908).
She was born in Hampton Falls, New Hampshire, and graduated from Robinson Seminary in Exeter in 1876. She worked as a schoolteacher after that, but moved to Boston to write full-time in 1884, where she worked at the Christian Register and, starting in 1885, the Youth's Companion.
She was a prolific author for many years, but her popularity waned after the turn of the century. She stopped writing after 1935.
- The Rose of Hope (1896)
- The Day of his Youth (1897)
- Tiverton Tales (1899)
- Margaret Warrener (1902)
- The Story of Thyza (1909)
- John Winterbourne's Family (1910)
- The One-Footed Fairy (1911)
- The Secret of the Clan (1912)
- Robin Hood's Barn (1913)
- Vanishing Points (1913)
- Children of Earth (1915)
- Bromley Neighborhood (1917)
- The Prisoner (1916)
- The Flying Teuton (1918)
- Homespun and Gold (1920)
- The Wind Between the Worlds (1920)
- One-Act Plays (1921)
- Louise Imogen Guiney — a Study (1921)
- The Old Crow (1922)
- Ellen Prior, verse (1923)
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