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A set of interconnected short fiction about the village people of a bit little New England townships in the final years of the millennium. Mary Eleanor Wilkins Freeman was a distinguished 19th century United States novelist. She started making her own compositions and poetry for young adults while only in her teens to financially provide her family and came to be instantly famous. Her profession as a short fiction author begun in 1881 when she ranked first in a short fiction competition with her entry The Ghost Family. When the uncanny grabbed her attention, the outcome was a mass of short fiction which interfused domiciliary verism with supernaturalism and these have ascertained most persuasive. Her major authorship was penned while she stayed in Randolph. She wrote over 24 volumes of issued short fiction and literary works. She is most famous for two volumes of fiction, A Humble Romance and Other Stories in 1887 and A New England Nun and Other Stories in 1891. Her work is primarily about her exploits in New England and are one of the most excellent of their variety. Mary is also commemorated for her fictional book Pembroke in 1894, and she wrote an illustrious episode to the synergistic story The Whole Family in 1908. Among her wide classification of books such as tales for the young, poetry and short fiction, Mary aspired to evince her standards as a feminist. From the moment she was scribing, she did this in atypical means; for instance, she digressed from outlining her heroines fragile and mostly helpless which was a usual image in prose. Female leads like Louisa in her short fiction, A New England Nun, Mary provokes modern ideas in relation to portrayal of women, integrity and affinities in the community.