Laura Ingalls Wilder has been painting pictures with her words for over a hundred years  and now Litographs has created designs inspired by the Little House stories we know and love! Check out their new Little House on the Prairie-inspired product line below.
The Litographs Little House on the Prairie® Collection
Created exclusively from the text of classic books, these t-shirts, tote bags, scarves, and posters feature artwork illustrating a theme, character, or setting from each book. Move closer and the text of the story becomes fully legible! Yes – these are the actual stories printed into your product designs.
Little House on the Prairie T-Shirt – Available in a myriad of sizes and styles from children’s to adults, the Litographs Little House on the Prairie T-shirts are also available in six different colors! Wear your love of Laura Ingalls Wilder literally on your sleeve with these fun literary shirts.
Little House on the Prairie Infinity Scarf – So stylish and chic, the Litographs Little House on the Prairie scarves are available in almost a dozen color options with four font selections to choose from making them the perfect, unique way to celebrate your pioneering spirit.
Little House on the Prairie Tote – Highly water-resistant, these Litographs Little House on the Prairie totes are perfect for a trip to the library, Little House historic site, or just out and about. We love the inside pocket to keep your small items easily accessible!
Little House on the Prairie Poster – These high-quality Litographs Little House on the Prairie posters display the book text and are available in three sizes and six color options to complement any home decor.
You can purchase your Little House on the Prairie® Litograph products at https://www.litographs.com/collections/little-house-on-the-prairie. Send us a note and let us know what your favorite product is or what items you bought from this collection!
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References and Resources:
 In Laura Ingalls Wilder: A Writer’s Life, Pamela Smith Hill writes: “…as early as 1902, Wilder was making notes about story ideas. In 1911, she began writing for a newspaper, the Missouri Ruralist; and in 1919, she published an article in McCall’s and wrote her first children’s stories.”