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Browse Book and Journal Content on Project MUSE

  Volume 39, 2011

Table of Contents

From the Editor

pp. vii-xii


Acceptable Lessons, Radical Truths: Mélusine as Literature for Medieval Youth

pp. 1-32

"I sometimes think she is a spy on all my actions": Dolls, Girls, and Disciplinary Surveillance in the Nineteenth-Century Doll Tale

pp. 33-57

"Live to learn and learn to live": The St. Nicholas League and the Vocation of Childhood

pp. 58-84

"The heft of both countries in your fists": Lucy Fitch Perkins's Foreign Twins as Cultural Goodwill Ambassadors

pp. 85-106

Fantasies of Place and Childhood in Francesca Lia Block's I Was a Teenage Fairy

pp. 107-125

Humanizing the Nazi?: The Semiotics of Vampirism, Trauma, and Post-Holocaust Ethics in Louise Murphy's The True Story of Hansel and Gretel: A Novel of War and Survival

pp. 126-143

The "Homing In" of Howard Camp: Hidden Roots in Joseph Bruchac's Hidden Roots

pp. 144-168

The Inexplicable Moon and the Postsecular Moment: The Apollo Program in Two Picturebooks

pp. 169-194

"I solemnly swear I am up to no good": Foucault's Heterotopias and Deleuze's Any-Spaces-Whatever in J. K. Rowling's Harry Potter Series

pp. 195-212

Bubble-Wrapped Children and Safe Books for Boys: The Politics of Parenting in Harry Potter

pp. 213-233


"Telling Outrageous Marvels": Henry Morley's Baroque Victorian Fairy Tales

pp. 234-248


The Most Popular Story Ever Told

pp. 249-258

What Is a Wolf?

pp. 259-266

"Adventures of a Children's Writer": Lewis Carroll and Authorship

pp. 267-271

C. S. Lewis's Secret

pp. 272-277

Reading Nineteenth-Century American Boys

pp. 278-281

Hawthorne's Children

pp. 282-288

Reading Ethnicity in Children's Literature

pp. 289-294

Still Singing After All These Years

pp. 295-306

Imagineering an Environmentalist Mind

pp. 307-311

Contributors and Editors

pp. 312-313

Award Applications

pp. 314-315

Research Areas


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