By Karin Lesnik-Oberstein
Kid's Literature: New ways is a consultant for graduate and upper-level undergraduate scholars of kid's literature. it truly is established via critics interpreting person texts to convey out wider concerns which are present within the box. comprises chronology of key occasions and courses, a selective consultant to additional studying and a listing of web-based assets.
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Additional resources for Children's Literature: New Approaches
Effigies of Effie: On Kipling’s Biographies Sue Walsh The purpose of this chapter is to analyse the consequences of an historical tendency in children’s literature criticism to look to accounts of the life of the author to explain and account for the fiction. In these critical narratives childhood is seen as something that is elusive and yet retrievable through the literature that is characterized either as a writing of, or a response to, the actuality of the author’s own childhood, and/or as an account of the author’s relationship with his/her own children.
It offers, in Rudd’s argument, another access to the real child and its reading:67 I have suggested that Blyton is essentially involved in creating fantasies that protect and strengthen young egos, though this is seen to be on behalf of children as a group. This not only helps the process of consolidating the Ideal-I, but also the complementary process of warding off the not-I: the threatening, unbound energies that Freud spoke of. Blyton’s work is about staging fantasies of mastery … Much children’s reading, therefore, falls outside the way that many adults conceive it: neither slavish identification, passive consumption, nor ideological servitude.
G. Leland], indeed, his will appear normal. […] What is remarkable about Something of Myself is the survival of this accepted form, unaltered by contemporary pressures, some fifty years beyond its time. 19 Tompkins’s assessment of Something of Myself addresses autobiography as a literary form, as a construction rather than the repository of ‘truth’. Nevertheless, even she refers to Kipling’s autobiography as a ‘sketch’ and is thus not as far from the exasperation expressed by those such as Hilton Brown as she might at first appear.
Children's Literature: New Approaches by Karin Lesnik-Oberstein