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Europa Die Originale 069 - Der kleine Lord

3.92  ·  Rating details ·  187 ratings  ·  13 reviews
Cedric Errol, ein kleiner Junge aus New York in den USA, dessen Umfeld die Monarchie strikt ablehnt, wird von seinem kaltherzigen englischen Großvater, dem Earl of Dorincourt, trotz der standeswidrigen Ehe seines verstorbenen Vaters, des jüngsten Sohnes des Earls, als letzter verbliebener Nachfolger für den Grafentitel bei sich aufgenommen und aufgezogen. Seine Mutter, ein ...more
Audio CD, 1 page
Published 2007 by Europa (Sony Music)

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3.92  · 
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 ·  187 ratings  ·  13 reviews

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Imagine having an incredibly beautiful 7-year-old boy look up to you in every way and believe you good even when you are nasty. Would you want to reform yourself or disabuse him of his illusions because he is so annoyingly flawless?
Nov 12, 2011 rated it really liked it
Shelves: 2011, classics, ebooks, ya
Original post at One More Page

Would you believe that I have never heard of Little Lord Fauntleroy until this year? When I was a kid, I only knew of little Cedric "Ceddie" Errol through this morning cartoon that I watch during summer vacation, same as where I first found out who Sara Crewe was. Ceddie is a little boy who lives with his mom and dad in New York. His dad passed away, and shortly after, they found out that Ceddie was actually the next in line as the Earl of Dorincourt in England, a
Dec 26, 2014 rated it liked it
Having read 'A Little Princess' earlier today I wanted to read another book by the same author to see if they all had the same.... thick writing style. Answer - they do.

This is the second time I have read 'Little Lord Fauntleroy' and I admit I wasn't as enchanted with it this time. The little lord seems much too perfect, and the conclusion is almost gift wrapped it is so neat and tidy.

I would still call this a children's classic but there are other books I would chose for them to read above this
Dec 19, 2010 rated it liked it
I very much enjoyed this book. Yes, of course Ceddie is too good to be true. But that's okay--the point of the book is the love others feel for him, and how that love influences them, so it's okay with me that they love a child who's nearest thing to an angel you'll find on earth.

If you've ever seen the 1936 movie version with its cast of Hollywood stalwarts--Freddie Bartholomew as Ceddie, Dolores Costello Barrymore (Drew's grandmother) as Dearest, C. Aubrey Smith (the perennial crotchety Englis
Leah Good
Seven year old Cedric Errol is content living with his beloved mother and making friends of the grocery store owner, boot black and apple woman. When he becomes heir to his estranged English grandfather's fortune and title, the boy has no way of imaging the way his life will change. Whisked away to England, Cedric becomes Lord Fauntleroy and finds his every wish gratified. He also manages to creep into his grandfather's thorny heart. Will he lose everything when a new heir comes forward?

While no

Little Cedric (Ceddie) Errol and his mother (Dearest -- this is what he calls his mother because his father did) live in New York and are anything but rich until they receive a visitor from England one day. Although they are not wealthy, Dearest has made sure that her little seven-year-old boy is filled with love and kindness and exhibits these to everyone he meets.

The Earl of Dorincourt is a crusty old man and has learned that his three sons have all died leaving Cedric Errol is only heir a
Kristina Jean Lareau
Nov 08, 2011 rated it it was amazing
Since I am also doing extensive research on LLF for my Victorian Literature for Children class, my review may be more biased than usual.

I love this book. I love its cultural significance and its pacing, romantic notions of aristocracy, contrast with British and American life, and the simplicity of the conflicts. The story is adequately summed up and not concluded in the final page or paragraph (see MacDonald's Princess and Curdie for my full disgust at this phenomenon.)

Cedric is the perfect mini
Laura Guilbault
Jul 01, 2015 rated it it was amazing
Recommends it for: Anyone who appreciates different styles or writing.
Recommended to Laura by: Me
Shelves: classics
I found this book in a box in my garage. I started reading it because it looked interesting. The one that I currently have is over 110 years old! Because it was a very old classic, I decided to read the whole book. Maybe it's because I adore books, or maybe it's because I love grammar, or because I love writing reading and grammar, but I loved this book. It made me chuckle when I found words like anyone, but in two words: any one. I loved this little story of a little boy named Cedric who was to ...more
Aug 09, 2015 rated it it was amazing
Little Lord Fauntleroy, by Frances Burnett, reveals the highest character reflected in a small child. At the same time, the story contrasts it with the lowest of humanity’s traits, and it is within this context that the story intersects. It isn’t simply an old tale for the 1800s, for us to look at and wonder if people are the same today (which they are). It is a remarkable tale that demonstrates how just one person can make a positive difference in the lives of so many people. It tells us to bel ...more
M McIntyre
Nov 08, 2017 rated it really liked it
I have watched three different versions of this story. The book is far better than any of them.

I have watched three different versions of this story. The book is far better. I would recommend this classic to anyone.
Silver Prion Chemistry  the Martian Blob
Nope, still 1 star . . .
Oct 29, 2014 rated it really liked it
Nov 15, 2012 rated it it was ok
Shelves: childrens
I've never understood why this moralistic book was such a hit in the author's lifetime....perhaps it had a message for the Edwardians which doesn't reverberate for us.
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Frances Eliza Hodgson was the daughter of ironmonger Edwin Hodgson, who died three years after her birth, and his wife Eliza Boond. She was educated at The Select Seminary for Young Ladies and Gentleman until the age of fifteen, at which point the family ironmongery, then being run by her mother, failed, and the family emigrated to Knoxville, Tennessee. Here Hodgson began to write, in order to sup ...more