Beyond Babar: the European tradition in children's literature
Children's Literature Association and the Scarecrow Press, 2006 - Literary Criticism - 322 pages
Beyond Babar: The European Tradition in Children's Literature examines in depth eleven of the most celebrated European children's novels in substantial, critical essays written by well-known international scholars. This approach provides a comprehensive discussion of the selected works from a variety of theoretical perspectives. Each essay offers a critical introduction to the text that can serve as a point of departure for literary scholars, professors of children's literature, primary and secondary school teachers, and librarians who are interested in texts that cross languages and cultures.
71 pages matching literary in this book
Results 1-3 of 71
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Introduction by Sandra L Beckett
Antoine de SaintExuperys
Astrid Lindgrens Pippi
10 other sections not shown
adults adventures Alberto American Antoine de Saint-Exupery Astrid Lindgren Atreyu Bastian Beckett become Befana Befana's Toyshop Black Mare characters chil child childhood Childlike Empress children's books children's literature Chris Chris's Collodi Conrad created critical cultural Defoe's novel depicted dren's edition Ende's English episode fact fairy tale Fantastica fantasy fiction film French Friday and Robinson Gaarder genre girl Gmork Groke hero human illustrations imagination Italian Johnny Johnny's King Matt Korczak language literary Little Prince magic Maria Michel Tournier modern modernist Moomin Moominmamma Moominpappa at Sea Moomintroll Moominvalley myth narrative narrator nature never Neverending Story Nikolajeva Nostlinger's pedagogical philosophical Pinocchio Pippi Longstocking play protagonist published reality reflects Robinson Crusoe Robinsonade Rodari role Saint-Exupery Silas Sophie Sophie's World Swedish symbolic tells things tion Tommy and Annika Tove Jansson toys traditional Trans translation University voice words York young readers