By Karin Lesnik-Oberstein
Kid's Literature: New ways is a consultant for graduate and upper-level undergraduate scholars of kid's literature. it's dependent via critics studying person texts to deliver out wider matters which are present within the box. comprises chronology of key occasions and courses, a selective consultant to extra studying and a listing of web-based assets.
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Additional resources for Children's Literature: New Approaches
1981)), p. 2. Rudd, Enid Blyton and the Mystery of Children’s Literature, p. 203. For a similarly self-contradictory statement about ‘adult-centredness’ see: Rudd, Enid Blyton and the Mystery of Children’s Literature, p. 104. The idea incidentally that the problem with children’s literature is that adults act as ‘colonizers’ of the child is again attributed frequently to Jacqueline Rose. As I argued before, however, to my reading, unlike those children’s literature critics, Rose is not arguing merely that adults impose on or oppress children, who should be released from such imposition, but that the production of an identity such as ‘childhood’ is always, inevitably, on behalf of the group so defined by others.
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. This exasperation – ‘It is true that towards the end of his long life he set down his autobiography, but a more tantalizing work than Something of Myself with its odd stresses and maddening omissions can rarely have been penned’20 – is apparently levelled at the text because it does not supply all that it ostensibly purported to.
30. McGillis, The Nimble Reader, p. 40. 31. McGillis, The Nimble Reader, p. 38. 32. McGillis, The Nimble Reader, p. 24. 33. McGillis, The Nimble Reader, p. 128. 34. McGillis, The Nimble Reader, p. 124. 35. McGillis, The Nimble Reader, p. 123. 36. McGillis, The Nimble Reader, p. 124. 37. McGillis, The Nimble Reader, p. 124. Introduction: New Approaches 23 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. McGillis, The Nimble Reader, p. 166. Stephens, ‘Children’s Literature, Text and Theory’, 12–13.